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Full text of "Current Sauce (Volume 1971-1972)"

Guten Tag! 

for the chickens who did all 
[he squawking about the 18- 
year-old vote, now is the time 
to lay your eggs - get out and 
register. 




urrenf 




auce 



Heute! 



An argument is the longest 
distance between two points of 
view. 



VOL. LX — NO. I 



Northwestern State University Natchitoches. Louisiana 



Tuesday, September 21, 1971 



'Sauce' Begins 
fjew Additions 

By Mark Hanna 

Perhaps the world of journalism will not be 
shattered by the new additions to the Current 
Sauce this fall, but the classified ads section and 
the Hot Sauce column are new for this 
newspaper. 

As a service to the student body of NSU, the 
classified ads will be free of charge for Nor- 
thwestern administrators, faculty, and students. 
A charge of 25 cents per ad will be charged for 
ads from off-campus placed by non-students or 
faculty. 

These ads may consist of for sale items, for 
rent or items wished to be bought or rented. The 
editor of the Current Sauce, Bessie Brock, 
wishes to encourage and emphasize Help Wanted 
ads which will benefit students and faculty. All 
help wanted ads will be free of charge for both on 
and off-campus residents. 

A new column, Hot Sauce, will also be run this 
fall. Written by Mark Hanna, the column is a 
revision of the Hot Line which was begun last 
spring. Answers will be printed to questions 
received from the students. 

Going by the phrase, everything you always 
wanted to know about NSU but were afraid to 
ask, a reporter will attempt to answer any 
questions concerning college students. The 
Current Sauce reserves the right to edit all 
questions. 

For reference purposes names must ac- 
company all questions but will be held con- 
fidential by the writer of the column. 

For more information call the Current Sauce 
office at 357-5456 Both Hot Sauce questions and 
ads may be placed by phone at 357-5456, or 357- 
5960. For confidential Hot Line questions ask for 
Mark Hanna. 

JtudentsWelcomed 
SGA President 




SGA, Mayor Urge Students 
To Register Before Deadline 



RICHARD H. GALLOWAY — recently ap- 
pointed Dean of Students, explains some of his 
proposed actions during his first year in this 
position. 

Dean Discusses 
Semester Goals 



By Mark Hanna 

The time to fight, argue, 
and demonstrate is over. As 
October 2, deadline for voter 
registration for the guber- 
natorial election draws near, 
Northwestern 's Student 
Government Association in 
coordination with the mayor 
of Natchitoches has declared 
September 20 through Sep- 
tember 27 Voter Registration 
Week, urging students 18 
years old and over to become 
registered voters. 

Although this right ranks 
among the most important of 
American rights the process 
to register as an eligible voter 
is relatively simple. 

In order to register a new 
voter must contact the 
Register of Voters. No test, 
fee, etc. is required but one 
must produce evidence that he 
or she is a resident of the 
district or at least 6 months 
and of the state for at least a 
year. 

Birth certificates and bills 
proving residence can be used 
as evidence of a person's 
eligibility. An oath is also 
given to each applicant. One 
thing to be made clear, as of 
yet students living in college 
dormitories cannot claim the 



"We need to develop student titled to and / l( c T h f nc ,t 
body pride in our university to be heard, he said. I don t 
and pride in ourselves," want students to be afraid of 

stated Richard H. Galloway, me. They must feel free and dorm as a place of residence. 

comfortable to be able to talk. Off-campus students may 
Without talking we could not claim apartments or rented 
find out what adjustments 
must be made." 

Though his appointment to 
Dean is different than the 
years of clinical background home. 



Students away from home 
are still considered residents 
of their home parish until they 
can prove otherwise. The 
same is applicable to out-of- 
state students. When this is 
the case, students are urged to 
register at home. 

If the predicament should 
arise that an elifible voter is 
unable to vote in his district 
due to absence it is possible 
for him or her to vote ab- 
sentee. Each state has an 
established deadline for ab- 
sentee applications. These are 
obtained by writing the 
Registrar of Voters. Before 
election the ballot is sent by 
mail to the voter. The voter 
fills out the ballot form and 
returns it. 

Party preference is an in- 
dividual choice. It should be 
made clear, however, that to 
register republican or in- 
dependent in Louisiana makes 
the voter ineligible to vote in 
the democratic primaries and 
vice versa. To register in- 
dependent disqualifies the 
voter from all primaries 
concerning the two major 
parties. 



The Registrar of voters 
should be notified if a change 

in name by marriage or 
otherwise occurs or if there is 
a change in address. Failure 
to do so will result voter 
ineligibility until he or she 
registers again. Also, failure 



to vote at any time in a four 
year period will also result in 
a voter being restricted from 
the polls. 

In an effort to find and aid 
nonregistered voters SGA 
provided students with Voter 
Registration Cards during 
class registration. 



Officials Expect 
Draft Bill to Pass 



By 



1 would like to extend to 
ach of you my welcome to 
Northwestern State 
University. I hope that you 
•icoming freshmen will soon 
?el that this is your 
diversity , and you returning 
Judents will actively con- 
nbute your opinions. 

Administrators, faculty, 
id buildings are important 
]» providing structure for the 
diversity, but it is you the 
Ments, which give it life. It 
'ill be your interest in Nor- 
Western, in all phases of 
'liege life, and the efforts you 
JJ forth which will develop a 
<tter environment for 

^selves and for your fellow 
Ments. 

Northwestern is a place to 
;,e stion, to criticize, to 
•come involved, and to 
^ch for meaning. When 
pressing your views there is 
Hide available to you — 
ilJDENT GOVERNMENT. 
e primary function of SGA 
! to represent students in 



maintaining and improving 
this, our educational en- 
vironment, and to benefit 
from our inherent right of self- 
government . Communication 
is the key in attaining these 
goals. Your SGA will express 
your views to faculty mem- 
bers administrators, the local 
citizens, and the state 
legislators and ad- 
ministrators. An effective 
student government is 
possible only if you provide 
support and creative ideas. 

Your education is not 
restricted to the classroom. It 
is up to you to become or 
continue to be involved in this 
environment. 

In behalf of the SGA, I wish 
you a happy, productive year. 
Help us take advantage of this 
opportunity to improve our 
educational environment here 
at Northwestern. 

Sincerely, 
Lynn Killen 
SGA President 



NSU Hears 
Voter Talk 

Senator J. Bennett John- 
ston, Jr. rode through the city 
in a motorcade and spoke with 
students and local supporters 



Jectic Pace Set 



How To Play The College Game 



Susie Chancey 



4 s September - throw the 



a seven and leap into 
Nation, take a Chance 



Card, find your banker, buy 
the Short Line. Miss the train, 
go back three spaces. Pick 
your dorm - Houses, $50, 
hotels, $75. Pray for Com- 
munity Chest. 




JjVSTRATION — a 
Ration, plays a big 
cs tern college game. 



synonym 
part in the 



for 
Nor- 



the newly appointed Dean of 
Students at Northwestern. 

The problem of apparent 
student disunity and disin- 
terest is the main problem he 
wishes to eliminate. He has 
set this as his goal for the 
semester. 

"We have a lot to offer 
students. Northwestern is 
small enough, yet is big 
enough to offer opportunity 
for students," he added. 

Dean Galloway foresaw no 
major problems He explained 
that he would be taking 
preventative action to keep 
aware of the problem areas 
and keeping them from 
developing into major 
problems. "To do this," he 
added, "we must be aware of 
what students are thinking 
and what the problems are." 

As the elected advisor of the 
Student Body Association he during his recent visit in 
saw himself more as an ad- Natchitoches, Tuesday, 
visor on policy matters than September 14. At Nor- 
as a forceful leader. "The SGA thwestern he urged "college 
can become a more viable students to register and to 
organization," he said. "I vote so that their voices will be 
want the students to assume heard." 
more responsibility for their Johnston's appearance 
own behavior. They should before some sixty-five 
take an active part in the collegiates, faculty and staff 
university. It is their in t ne Student Union, was in 
University," he stressed. conjunction with the Student 
In his role as Dean of Government Association's 
Students he felt the need to campaign for registration of 
build an image of trust in the college students for the fall 
students. "Everyone is en- election. 

, ■ "We have to stop wasting 

our monies on non-priority 
items in order to provide the 
funds needed by our colleges," 
Senator Bennett Johnston 
declared. He said that the 
reason all state college 
budgets were cut by one-third 
was the fact that the state had 
dwindled its funds on non- 
priority items. 

"We must establish a fair 
formula for distribution of 
money to all state colleges 
based on student credit 
hours," replied Johnston 
during a question and answer 
session. He said that "In 
Louisiana, our college 
educators don't know the 
amount of their budgets until 
August." 

In response to the un- 
favorable label placed on him 
by a state meeting of the AFL- 
CIO, Johnston stated, "My 
record shows I have always 
been for the working man." 
However, he charged that 
AFL-CIO leader Victor Bussie 
had too much power and that 
Bussie should not be able to 
block or push through certain 
legislation. 

Johnston also emphasized 
"Communication between the 
18-21 year olds and the 
Governor's office can 
strengthen our government. 
For this reason, a young man 
would bridge the generation 
gap more successfully." 



College students who were 
enrolled full-time in the 1970- 
71 academic year will be 
eligible for student defer- 
ments in the 1971-72 school 
year if they continue to make 
satisfactory progress in their 
programs of study, Selective 
Service officials said. 
However, young men who 
entered school for the first 
time this summer and those 
who enroll as freshmen this 
fall will not qualify for student 
deferments if the pending 
changes to the Selective 
Service Act are passed by 
Congress. The House has 
completed action on the bill 
and final Senate action is 
expected this month. 

Dr. Tarr said that college 
students will not be drafted in 
the middle of a semester or 
term. "If called while 
enrolled, they will be allowed 
to postpone their induction 
until the end of the semester 
or term. If in their last 

he has had as Director of the — — academic year, they will be 

Academic and Rehabilitation A nQ^iQi!^ lVT ~ ^ able to postpone their in- 
program, Chairman of the gQ CiatlOll 1 1 Rill C S duction until after 
Discipline Committee, and graduation " 

professor of college courses,^,.. ■« -g _ • _ Dr. Taw' advised incoming 

he felt that these would help g- ^ I I |H f pf^t 51 1 Tl fTI P y Tl t freshmen and students who 
him to understand some of theX O.J.X M-Jlll^M. lailllllClll^^ program of study 
problems he will face. 



rooms only if they have 
broken all ties with their 
parents' residence and now 
live permanently away from 



REMINDER 

Applications are now being 
accepted in the Dean of 
Students Office in the Student 
Union for one male 
cheerleader. Deadline for 
filing is Wednesday, Sept. 22. 
Elections will be held Sept. 23. 



Go to class, Go directly to 
class. Do not stop in the 
student center, do not collect 
200 doughnuts. 

New faces on campus. 
Learn people. If Marvin 
Gardens, what does John do? 

Join the Newman Club. 
Advance to St. Charles Place. 

Dream of Spring vacation. A 
stroll on New York Avenue, 
mediterranean romance, a 
hotel on Boardwalk! 

Go to class. Go directly to 
class. 

Special new face. Fall 
love. Free parking 
Chaplin's Lake. 

New dorm hours for 
women. Get out of jail free. 

TKE, Delta Zeta, Sigma 
Tau. Pay Luxury Tax - Title 
Deed to fraternity row. 

Final exams. Take a ride on 
the Reading. Draw three 
Chance Cards - from the 
bottom of the deck. 

Grades. Water works in 
Caldwell Hall. 

College Game is over. Four 
years, 40 squares. Pay each 
player $50. 



A week-long workshop and 
concert by YURIKO AND 
DANCE COMPANY, old and 
contemporary music sung and 
played on old instruments by 
the JOHN BIGGS CONSORT, 
a world famous pianist 
MALCUZYNSKI, CECILIA 
WARD, mezzo soprano and 
the NEW YORK BRASS 
SOCIETY will all be featured 
on the 1971-72 series of the 
Northwest ern-Natchitoches 
Concert Association. Dr. Paul 
Torgrimson, chairman, an- 
nounced the schedule to 
prepare for the membership 
drive to be held September 20 
to October 1, 1971. 

The educational part of the 
series will be stressed this 
year. In addition to the formal 
concert on Thursday, October 
14, Yuriko and her company 
will conduct classes ana 
workshop sessions for 
children and NSU students 
and will present a children's 
concert on Wednesday, Oc- 
tober 13. A former leading 
dancer of the Martha Graham 
company, YURIKO danced 
the role of Eliza in the movie 
version of "The King and I." 

On November 9, the JOHN 
BIGGS CONSORT will bring 
four singers from the Roger 
Wagner Chorale and the 



player of Chopin's music in 
the world today, Malcuzynski 
was guided by Paderewski 
early in his career and has 
been one of the outstanding 
touring pianists in the United 
States for nearly thirty years. 



in the summer of 1971 or later 
not to file applications for 
student deferments even 
though the current law 
authorizes granting defer- 
ments to students in full-time 
programs of studv. 



"If the pending Selective 
Service legislation does not 
pass," Tarr said, "it would not 
be in a registrant's best in- 
terest to obtain a student 
deferment which would ex- 
tend his liability until age 35. 
Should Congress change the 

legislation to provide for 
deferments will new incoming 
freshmen, which is most 
unlikely, applications for 
deferments will not be 
jeopardized by delaying their 
submission until after passage 
of the new law." 

The President's authority 
for the induction of all men 
under 35, except for those who 
have or who have had 
deferments, expired on June 
30, 1971. If Congress does not 
reinstate the general in- 
duction authority, the 
President could authorize the 
induction of those registrants 
who hold or have held 
deferments. In this unlikely 
event, Selective Service of- 
ficials believe that manpower 
requirements of the Depart- 
ment of Defense probably 
could be met by inducting 
those young men who have 
recently dropped deferments 
because they graduated, 
dropped out of school, or 
changed their occupations. 
Recent college graduates or 
dropouts would make up the 
bulk of inductions, the officials 
said. 



Folk Singer Provides 
Showcase Entertainment 



By Rinkie Williamson 

"Showcase '71" will present 
folk-blues singer Josh White, 
Jr., in concert tonight in 
Prather Coliseum at 8 p.m. 

This first student en- 
tertainment program in the 
fall series is sponsored by the 
Student Union Governing 
Board. Students will be ad- 
mitted on ID cards. Other 
tickets will be $3. 

White will perform numbers 
varying from Boradway hits 
to the Beatles. He has per- 
formed in major night clubs 
and folk rooms in New York, 
Chicago, Los Angeles, Boston, 
Detroit, St. Louis, and 
Atlanta. 



White has appeared in five 
Broadway productions and 
one 'Off Bradway. In 1967 he 
acted in, wrote the music for, 
performed and sang in "The 
Freedom Train," a 
documentary produced for 



junior and senior high schools 
by Spoken Arts. 

The second feature in the 
"Showcase 71" series will be 
the "Nitty Gritty Dirt Band" 
concert newly scheduled for 
October 6. 



His college concerts have 
Gregg Smith Singers who also taken him to every state in the 
play rare instruments. They United States and now total 



will bring a portative organ, a 
krumhorm, a set of recorders, 
gambas and a harpsichord. 
Their different sound has 
proved popular with 
audiences all over the coun- 
try. 

A concert on February 7 and 
a master class on February 8 
is scheduled for the pianist, 
WITOLD MALCUZYNSKI. 
Hailed by some as the greatest 



in 

on 



ATTENTION ! 
Due to many circumstances 
beyond the control of those 
persons involved in producing 
the campus newspaper, The 
Current Sauce will appear 12 
times this semester. The 
paper will be distributed on 
Tuesdays and can be obtained 
in the distribution boxes 
located in the Student Union, 
dining hall, library, and most 
of the classroom buildings and 
some of the dormitories 
depending on the mood of the 
distributors. 



over 800 in number. 

Using "when you're happy, 
I'm happy" as his motto, 
White says that with each 
performance he attempts to 
establish a close relationship 
with the people of the 
audience. He claims he 
learned this from his father, 
Josh White, Sr., a well-known 
blues singer in New York City. 

Television appearances for 
the youthful Black singer 
include spots on "Mike 
Douglas Show," "Joey 
Bishop," "Delia Reese," 
"Today," and "Barbara 
McNair." 

Between 1950 and 1963 White 
made dramatic appearances 
on "Kraft Theatre," "Studio 
One," "Harlem Detective," 
"Ben Jarod," and several 
other national shows. 

United Artists has released 
two albums for him. The first 
was "The Josh White No. Jr. 
Album " and the second was 
"One Step Further." 




FOLK SINGER- Josh White, Jr., will be the 
first entertainer presented by "Showcase '71" 
this fall. White will open the series tonight in 
Prather Coliseum at 8 p.m. Students will be 
admitted on ID cards and non-student tickets 
are available for $3. 



1 



Page 2 THE CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, September 21, 1971 



THE NEW 



NOW OPEN 

UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT 
WELCOMES NSU STUDENTS 

HOME OF THE FAMOUS 

DEMON 
BURGERS 

and featuring 

PO-BOY SANDWICHES 

OPEN PAIL V 7AM. -f/RM. 

— FOOD PREPARED TO GO- 
Breakfast Served Anytime 



operated by 
Mrs. Lorenne Tate 



Attractive Waitresses to Give 

TABLE SERVICE 



THE COLONEL Welcomes 
You Back With 

a week of 
good eatin' 



SUNDAY 




BUCKET 
0' CHICKEN 

Handles a good-size group . 
5 to 7 people . . . and no one 
goes hungry. 15 tempting pieces 
of chicken, cracklin' gravy 
plenty of hot rolls. _ _ 

* h 25 

BARREL 
0' CHICKEN 

Feeds an army! Well, at least 
7 to 10 fairly starving people 
21 pieces of the most flavorful 
finger lickin' good chicken you 
ever tasted! Ask the Colonel 

$ 5 45 



MONDAY 

ONLY 

LIVER 
or GIZZARD 
BOX 

• At Least 

6 DELICIOUS 

LIVERS 

or GIZZARDS 

• WHIPPED 
POTATOES 

•GRAVY 

• COLE SLAW 

• 3 ROLLS 





FOLLOW, 
THE^ AJ 

CROWDSr 
WHERE 

V HI 

THE 

FOOD 
IS 

BETTER! 

' r 




TUESDAY 

ONLY 



MEAT PIE 
DINNER 

• 2 MEAT PIES 

• WHIPPED 

POTATOES 
•GRAVY 

• COLESLAW 

• 3 ROLLS 



Minutes of 



September 16, 1971 

Hie Senate of the Student 
Government Association of 
Northwestern State 
University met on Monday, 
September 13, 1971 at 3:00 p. 
m. in the SGA Conference 
Room. O'Quin called the 
meeting to order. McBride led 
the group in prayer followed 
by the Pledge of Allegiance. 
The minutes were approved as 
read. Conine, Rollins, and 
Voorhies were absent. It was 
reported that Mayeux would 
not be returning to school so 
an appointment would be 
needed to fill his position. 

O'Quin introduced Ed 
Dranguet, Vice President of 
the Exchange Bank who 
represented the Chamber of 
Commerce. He informed the 
Senate of the possibility of 
getting student discounts at 
many of the Natchitoches 
businesses for NSU students. 
He said that there is nothing 
definite but that the mer- 
chants of Natchitoches have 
shown an interest in im- 
proving the relationship 
between the Natchitoches 
merchants and the NSU 
students. He also suggested 
that the Senate and other 
organizations on campus 
consider sending a 
representative to the chamber 
of commerce meetings. 

O'Quin introduced Dr. 
Galloway, Dean of Students, 
the new sponsor of the SGA. 

O'Quin reported that 
several speakers had been 
lined up for the fall and spring 
semesters. Definitely 



SGA 



I 



Letters To The Editor 





$1.35 
Value 



96 



EDNESDAY 

ONLY 

COLONEL 
SANDER'S 

STEAK 
DINNER 

• 5 FINGER 
STEAKS 

• WHIPPED 
POTATOES 

•GRAVY 

• COLE SLAW 

• 3 ROLLS 



scheduled are George 
McGovern, Eric Sevareid, and 
Julian Bond. Tentatively 
scheduled are Hubert Hum- 
phrey, and William Buckley. 
There is also a possibility that 
there will be several academic 
speakers. 

O'Quin reported that there 
is a possibility that the State 
Department or the 
Agriculture Department of the 
University could do the work 
on the park which is planned 
for the area beside Caldwell 
Hall. He also reported that the 
Alumni Fund had $500 
available for the park and that 
Kappa Delta Pi donated $100 
to the park. 

O'Quin presented several 
bills which were acted upon by 
the Senate. Bill No. 2 from the 
Resolutions Committee, 
sponsored by Lynn Killen was 
a request from SGA that the 
mayor of Natchitoches 
proclaim the week of Sep- 
tember 20-27 "Voter 
Registration Week" and that 
the news media of Nat- 
chitoches help promote the 
week with the maximum news 
coverage which is available 
for the purpose. Killen 
reported that she had gotten a 
majority vote by phone during 
August. 

Bill No. 3 from the Student 
Rights Committee, sponsored 
by Lynn Killen was a 
declaration by the SGA of the 
week of September 20-27 as 
"Voter Registration Week" on 
the NSU campus. Beach 
moved that the bill be passed. 
Seconded by McBride. Motion 
carried. 

Bill No. 4 sponsored by Lynn 
Killen was a resolution that 
the NSU SGA representing the 
students of NSU and acting by 
the authority vested by the 
students of NSU request 
membership in the Louisiana 
Student Association. It further 
resolved that the SGA 
authorize its executive 
treasurer to pay the $50 an- 
nual membership fee to the 
Louisiana Student 
Association. Killen stated that 
the LSA had sponsored a 
postcard write-in to 
McKeithen and state 
legislators to try to get the 





THURSDAY 

ONLY 

SHRIMP 
BOX 

•6 LARGE 
JUMBO SHRIMP^ 

• FRENCH FRIES 

• COLE SLAW 
•TARTAR SAUCE 

• 3 LARGE ROLLS 




IFISHj 
DINNER 

• 3 PIECES 
FISH FILETS 

• COLE SLAW 

• FRENCH FRIES 

• CATSUP 
•TARTAR SAUCE 

• 3 ROLLS 



Reg. 
$1.35 



96 



SATURDAY 

BUCKET 
0' CHICKEN 

Handles a good-size group . 
5 to 7 people . . . and no one 
goes hungry. 1 5 tempting pieces 
of chicken, cracklin' gravy 
plenty of hot rolls. ~ . 



BARREL 



0' CHICKEN 

Feeds an army! Well, at least 
7 to 10 fairly starving people. 
2 1 pieces of the most flavorful 
finger lickin' good chicken you 
ever tasted I Ask the Colonel 



5C45 



COLONEL SANDERS' RECIPE 




PHONE AHEAD 
FOR FASTER SERVICE 



HWY. 1 SOUTH 
PHONE 352-5555 



cot ONeL S A"««" £C,Pt 



budget cut restored for state 
schools. Towry moved that the 
bill be passed. Thomas 
seconded. Motion carried. 

Bill No. 5 sponsored by Lynn 
Killen was a request that the 
SGA sponsor a room for the 
appearance of J. Bennett 
Johnston. McBride moved 
that the bill be passed. 
Seconded by Hine. Motion 
carried. 

Bill No. 6 from the Senate 
Rules Committee sponsored 
by Lynn Killen was a proposal 
that the SGA request each 
chartered organization on 
campus to name one non- 
voting representative to at- 
tend and participate in 
Student Senate meetings and 
relay meeting proceedings to 
their organizations. Hine 
moved that the bill be passed. 
Seconded by Beach. Motion 
carried. 

Bill No. 7 from the 
Resolutions Committee 
sponsored by Lynn Killen was 
a proposal that the NSU SGA 
request that representatives 
of the Student Union Gover- 
ning Board appear before the 
Senate and present any recent 
provisions for enhancing the 
social, recreational, cultural, 
and educational phase of 
student life and specifically 
request that the chairman of 
the Research and Develop- 
ment Committee and the Vice 
President for Entertainment 
appear and present reports of 
recent actions of the 
respective committees. Towry 
moved that the bill be passed. 
Seconded by Johnston. Motion 
carried. 

Dane Hine requested a vote 
on bill No. 2 which had been 
voted on by phone. Hine 
moved that the bill be passed. 
Thomas seconded. Motion 
carried. 

Lynn Killen gave the 
schedule for the chicken 
dinner for freshmen and asked 
that the Senators be there at 
4:30 

O'Quin set the next meeting 
time for the Senate for 
Monday at 6:00. 

Thomas moved that the 
meeting be adjourned. Hine 
seconded. Motion carried. 
Meeting adjourned. 



Bell Telephone Warns ^ 
of Fraudulent Practice " h 

Re* 



Dear Editor 

May we request your 
cooperation and assistance in 
a matter which greatly con- 
cerns both of us? 

During recent years, there 
has been a large increase in 
the fraudulent use of 
telephone services by the 
general public and student 
groups throughout the United 
States. 

Through the many contacts 
and studies South Central Bell 
has made with college 
students, it is obvious that 
many students have in- 
nocently been drawn into 
schemes which defraud the 
Bell System. 

We recognize that many 
individuals succumb to the 
age-old urge to acquire 
"something for nothing." But 
the point has been reached 
that we must deter this ac- 
tivity in fairness to the vast 
majority of our customers and 
to protect our investment. 

Students have been taken in 
by rumors and underground 
newspaper articles alleging 
that a credit card number 
usually attributed to Paul 
Newman or some other well- 
known personality — has been 
offered by that party for 
public use. Allegedly the star 
has made arrangements with 
the Bell System to pay for all 
charges to the number. 

Let me stress that there is 
no such number, there never 
has been, and the per- 
sonalities involved have 
publicly refuted the rumor 
and asked that this fraud be 
stopped. 



Anyone falling prey to these 
rumors is committing a 
fraudulent act subject to 
prosecution by Louisiana 
State law. If a person uses any 
credit card number r 
telephone number which has 
not been specifically assigned 
to him or which he has not 
been authorized to use he is in 
violation of the Criminal 
Codes of Louisiana. Any 
person who violates these 
codes can be prosecuted for 
fraud and or theft. 

Many students are not 
aware that all calls billed to 
non-existant numbers or to 
existent numbers without 
proper authorization are 
promptly investigated. Today, 
improved investigative 
techniques, coupled with the 
use of computers, make it 
possible to associate fraud 
cases no matter where the 
calls are originated, ter- 
minated or billed. 

South Central Bell and other 
Bell System companies fully 
intend to prosecute offenders 
in order to stop this activity; 
therefore, we urge each 
person to use his influence to 
help curb this illegal practice. 

If there is any doubt about 
what specific practices 
constitute fraud and what 
constitutes proper 
authorization to use a credit 
card number, please contact 
the South Central Bell 
business office. 

Yours very truly, 
H. G. Bres 
Manager 
South Central Bell 
Telephone Company. 



Greeks Increase Membership 



Fall Rush at Northwestern 
State University opened on 
Sept. 12. Orientation Week is 
informal rush for the four 
sororities; NSU's six 
fraternities held their formal 
rush last week. 

The Panhellenic Council and 
the titer fraternity Council 
held their reception and 
smoker respectively on 
Tuesday, Sept. 14. At that time 
the rushees were presented an 



over-all picture of Greek life 
on the NSU Campus. 

Today, Sept. 21 is the 
deadline for signing up for 
Rush. This can be done in the 
Dean of Women's Office. 

Delta Zeta, Phi Mu, Sigma 
Kappa, and Sigma Sigma 
Sigma all have their theme 
parties on Wednesday, Sept. 
22. Invitations for this party 
will be picked up in the 
Student Union, Room 316. 




With the ] 
ynendmer 
-jlion you 
3 e voting p 
ght for 1 
-"ought 01 
{bate centt 
„t a college 
5 his colleg 
y> oommur 
3 mes. 

Of the 1 
jfrancised 
jccount for 
million. Th 
■coblem ci 
flrtant imp 
makeup and 
iiwns w 
s metimes 
janent resi 

For instai 
jate Collegi 
•egistered vi 
aonths evei 
about 25,000 
jate Unive 
1,000 durir 
jionths. 

It would b< 
judents of 
rite in 
iecting ever 
je commur 
Jter the ( 
iructure of 

Some officii 
; political 1 
gainst allov 
ute locally, 
rovide no mt 
jting, whi( 
;udents wi 
rrange to be 
jay to cast b 
InNatchitoc 
istudents wh 
ivote here 
jmber perm 
it the stud 
isily affe 
iuisiana do 
jsentee votii 

Attorney G 
Ktchell b 
lowing stu 
tore they 
* be it 
tfffs, pari 
men. F 
Ion U.S. sc 
as well 



WELCOME BACK!! 



LAUNDER^ 





HERE! 

LARGEST 

WAS HATER I A 

IN 

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PARISH 

COMPLETELY 

AIR-CONDITIONED 

(WHERE ALL THE 
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CLEANING ~ $ 2.75 



SIBLEY'S WASHATERIA 



Next Door to Demon Grill 
Phone 352-9441 



704 College Avenue 
OPEN 24 HOURS 



ATTENDANT ON DUTY 8 AM to 5 PM 



CRED 




Tuesday, September 21, 1971 THE CURRENT SAUCE Page 3 



States to Decide 
^^here Students 
Register to Vote 



hese 
g a 
■ to 
iana 
5 any 
or 
i has 
gned 
s not 
: is in 
linal 
Any 
these 
d for 



With the passing of the 26th 
ynendment, about 11.5 
.jjllion young people joined 
£ voting populace. This new 
0, for 18 year olds has 
r0 ught on a nationwide 



;i bate centered on whether or 
A a college student may vote 
, his college town or only in 
je community from which he 
sines. 

Of the 11.5 million newly 
jifrancised voters, students 
Account for an estimated 4.9 
jillion. The answer to this 
joblem can have an im- 
jjrtant impact on the political 
s akeup and social direction of 
jvms where students 
2 metimes outnumber per- 
janent residents. 
For instance, the town of 
jate College, Penn., has 6,233 
egistered voters. But for nine 
months every year there are 
jbout 25,000 students at Penn 
jate University and about 
jOOO during the summer 
ioonths. 

It would be possible for the 
about wdents of State College to 
ictices site in nominating and 
what iecting every office-holder in 
oper fee community. This could 
credit uter the entire political 
contact picture of the community. 
Bell |Some officials, to avoid such 
i political takeover, argue 
y truly, gainst allowing students to 
G. Bres Ete locally. Yet some states 
anager rovide no means for absentee 
ralBell fcting, which means that 
tnpany. indents would have to 

Range to be home on election 

^ '° cas * ballots. 
5 Hip bi Natchitoches, the number 
(students who would register 
eek life I vo j e nere wou id not out- 

Lmber permanent residents, 
is the jot the student vote could 
U P for jsily affect elections. 

le in the juisiana does provide for 

ice. sentee voting. 

, Sigma 



not 
ed to 
Jr to 
thout 

are 
'oday, 
ative 
h the 
ike it 
fraud 
e the 
. ter- 

1 other 
3 fully 
enders 
tivity; 

each 
:nce to 
actice. 



Sigma 
theme 

y, Sept. 

is party 

in the 

316. 



Itttorney General John N. 
Bchell believes that 
lowing students to vote 
tee they attend college 
nld be unfair to other 
*rs, particularly ser- 
iemen. Presently, 2.7 
pon U.S. servicemen of all 
Ks, as well as other groups 
lose occupations take them 



away from home are required 
to vote by absentee ballot. 

Mitchell said special 
legislation to allow college 
students to vote away from 
their permanent residences — 
while others in similar 

situations would have to cast 
absentee ballots — would be 
discriminatory. He referred 
especially to the 800,000 
servicemen who are also in 
this new age group and also 
located away from home. 

The Democratic National 
Committee accused Mitchell 
of trying to influence fche 
presidential election of 1972 
through his Justice Depart- 
ment position. Many students 
would be at college at 
election time. The Democrats 
hope to capture most of the 
young votes and the students 
ability or inability to vote 
could be an important factor. 

No federal guidelines have 
been issued which deal with 
the problem of where a college 
student may register. Many 
officials predict the question 
will have to be decided by the 
U. S. Supreme Court. 

Individual states have 
decided upon different courses 
of action and the result is 
confusing registration rulings. 
Louisiana has set guidelines 
not permitting students to 
register in their college towns. 

"Temporary residents 
should not have a voice in 
issues that ultimately will not 
affect them," said a North 
Carolina election official, "A 
group of students could vote to 
approve school bonds, then 
leave and never pay a nickel 
in taxes on those bonds." 

According to a recent 
Gallup Poll, a large majority 
of Americans (67 percent) 
think a college student now 18 
and eligible to vote, should do 
so from his permanent home 
— not from his temporary 
residence at school. Those 
interviewed who believed 
students should be allowed to 




President Kilpatrick Creates New Image 
At NSU Through Numerous Changes 



PRESIDENT KILPATRICK — As President 
of NSU, Dr. Arnold R. Kilpatrick has created a 
fresh, modern image for the university while 
still keeping rich its 87-year heritage. 



State of the Union 



1971-72 ... another year at 
Northsestern State University 
... the second year of the very 
successful TOTAL UNION 
PROGRAM. NSU's Student 
Union involves almost every 
student in some phase of 
Union Life, whether it be 
recreation, information, 
entertainment, relaxation, or 
merely participation. We, the 
Union Board, welcome you to 
Northwestern and invite you 
to share with us the way of life 
which the NSU Union Board 
has helped to create. 

Throughout the course of 
this year, this article, ap- 
propriately titled, "The State 
Of the Union", will serve as an 
information source to you on 
facts related to the operation 
of the Union Governing Board 
and the total Union '71-72 
program. Activities varying 
from researching and 
developing new programs to 
the well established ones like 
Showcase '71 all come under 
our jurisdiction. 

We have recently received 
our second edition of the Union 
Board Student Program. This 
attractive booklet is our 
means of relaying to you the 
various facets that combine to 



voTeinTn"eir college lown W8f e "form "ffie total Union Board 
23 percent and those with no operation. These red, white, 
opinion were 10 percent. and blue brochures will soon 



NOW OPEN 



be distributed to all students 
so that you may become more 
familiar with our exciting 
organization. Be looking to 
receive yours soon. 

During registration the 
Union conducted a committee 
recruitment project and 
drafted a great number of new 
students into our ever growing 
activities family. All students 
who signed up for various 
committees are to be con- 
tacted within the new two 
weeks by their chairmen. 

Any inquiries concerning 
operation of the Union Board 
and its projects will be ac- 
cepted in Room 223 in the 
Union. Any student who is 
interested in joining a com- 
mittee can also apply in the 
same office. Welcome to the 
UNION! We have a great year 
to look forward to." 

The venom of the blue- 
ringed octopus, a creature so 
small you can hold one in your 
hand, has killed a number of 
people who have picked one 
up. Found off the coasts of 
Australia, Ceylon, and Japan, 
the miniature menace is 
thought to have a toxin more 
deadly than that of either 
snakes or spiders. No blue- 
ringed octopus anti-venom 
exists, reports the May 
SCIENCE DIGEST. 



Dr. Arnold R. Kilpatrick 
completes his fifth year as 
president of Northwestern 
State University this month, 
and the half-decade has been 
the most progressive era in 
the history of Louisiana's 
oldest state university. 

Kilpatrick came to Nor- 
thwestern as dean of the 
college in February of 1966 
and assumed the duties of the 
presidency in August of the 
same year. 

In Kilpatrick's five years as 
Northwestern 's chief 
executive, the 916-acre 
campus has taken on a new 
look. 

Vast improvements in the 
physical plant are the most 
noticeable changes at Nor- 
thwestern, but there has also 
been enormous progress in 
such areas as enrollment, 
academic programs and 
student services in the past 
five years. 

Since Kilpatrick became 
president, building projects 
totaling nearly $12 million 
have changed the face of the 
campus. 

Just last fall, students 
moved into a $2 million 
Teacher Education Center, 
$1.7 million Biological 
Sciences Building and $1.2 
million Physical Education 
Building. The opening of the 
three buildings eliminated 
classroom and laboratory 
shortages which had plagued 
the school for years. 

The education center has 
already received awards as 
one of the top four educational 
facilities in the United States 
and Canada. All three of the 
new classroom buildings are 
modern in design and are 
equipped to offer the 
maximum in educational 
opportunities. 

Completed three years ago 
was the $3 million Arts and 
Sciences Building, a 216-room 
structure which is one of the 
largest classroom buildings in 
Louisiana. That building also 
includes numerous scientific 
laboratories and research 
centers. 

Other buildings which have 
sprung up in Kilpatrick's five 
years as president are a new 
Pieoident's home, an at- 
tractive and modern students 
and faculty post office and an 



£>9! AG 



JRS 



WELCOME BACK TO NSU 

FREE CAR WASH WITH 
GAS FILL-UP 
Ho Minimum 

FEATURIHG TEXACO PRODUCTS 
CREDIT CARDS WELCOME 



ATTENDANT 
ON DUTY 
8 A.M. TO 8 P.M. 
DAILY 

OPEN 

24 HOURS - DAILY 



tOBO CAR WASH 

J09 HIGHWAY ONE - SOUTH 



agriculture accessory 
building. 

Ki!p?trick takes special 
pride in a building which is 
still under construction — the 
university's new $3 million 
library which will be one of the 
most modern educational 
library facilities in the South. 

Located on the northwest 
edge of the campus, the three- 
story building will hold a 
minimum of 350,000 volumes, 
and there will be space in the 
facility for 1,000 persons at 
once. Russell Library, the 
existing facility, has been 
overtaxed for many years. 

Academic advancement 
during the past five years has 
been remarkable with the 
addition of new programs of 
study and the expansion of 
I >.. "H'.» 1 



others. There have been vast 
changes in the academic 
programs for both graduates 
and undergraduates. 

It was during Kilpatrick's 
five years as president that 
the doctoral and specialist 
programs were added to the 
Graduate School. 

The College of Basic Studies 
was established last year. 

Kilpatrick came to Nor- 
thwestern after more than 20 
years in education in 



Louisiana. He had been a 
coach and teacher at 
Jonesboro and a coach, 
teacher, athletic director and 
department head at Northeast 
Louisiana University before 
receiving the appointment at 
NSU. 

The Northwestern 
president is a graduate of 
Northwestern State, and he 
holds his master's and doc- 
tor's degrees from Louisiana 
State University. 




Cliff's Notes are great any time you 
need help in literature! We 
recommend buying early so that 
you can use them as you study 
the assigned play or novel and as 
a helpful review prior to exams. 
Get the Cliff's Notes you need 
today. You'll see why they're the 
preferred study aid of millions of 
students nationwide. (P.S.) If your 
dealer's out of a title, he can get 
another fast with Cliff's "Hot Line". 



-A 



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Check HUGHES 
out-back at 
"Willie Mae's Hideout 
for back-to-schoo 
irresistibles 



HUGHES 

FRONT ST. 




912 ViJ 



OurEle 
Bedti 



Tonight and every night, we will 
be working to provide you and your 
family with dependable electric 
power at a reasonable cost. Keeping 
up with your electric needs is a 
24-hour responsibility. ' j ' 

Well light the streets so you can 
find your way home (safely. We'll 
make sure that your child's night- 




light k 
compa 
baby's 
we'll k< 
just rif 
Our i 
con tin 
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Louisiana Investor-Owned Electric Companies 

Central Louisiana Electric Company • Gulf States Utilities Company • Louisiana Power & Light Company 

New Oni-rins Public Service Inc. « Southwestern Electric Power Company 



Page 4 THE CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, Septe mber 21, 1971 

Women Students Start 
New Dormitory Policy 



A new system of dormitory 
government will go into effect 
this semester with the ad- 
dition of individual dormitory 
councils to serve the women 
students in each dormitory. 

The 'Associated Women 
Student officers are setting up 
a dormitory council, as a 
branch of the Judiciary 
Board, to handle all first of- 
fenses. It will be composed in 
each dormitory of two 
representatives elected from 
each floor and these 
representatives will also serve 
as members of the A. W. S. 
Greater Council. 

In order to better serve the 
women students, all 
suggestions from them are 
encouraged and there is an 
open invitation for the 
students to attend the A. W. S. 
Greater Council meetings. 
The Greater Council meetings 
will be on the first Monday of 
each month in the Student 



Union ballroom at 6:30 with 
the first meeting scheduled for 
October 4. 

The officers are presently 
working on Mom and Dad's 
Day to be September 25. Each 
month there will be a bulletin 
board competition between 
dorms with the first being for 
Mom and Dad's Day. This 
overall theme for the bulletin 
boards will be "Turn, Turn, 
Turn." 

The individual themes for 
each dorm include: Agnes 
Morris, "A time to begin, a 
time to end"; Audubon, "A 
time to reach out, a time to 
reach within"; Caddo, "A 
time to work; a time to play"; 
Louisiana, "A time to listen, a 
time to speak"; North and 
East Sabine, "A time to 
follow, a time to lead"; South 
and West Sabine, "A time to 
learn, a time to teach"; 
Varnado, "A time to explore, 
a time to discover." 




Patt Miller Performs 



First Coffee House Staged 



COFFEE HOUSE — Performer Patti Miller 

will open in the Purple Light Coffee House 
in the Student Union Ballroom Sept. 27-29 



Patti Miller and "Dandelion 
Wine" will open the Purple 
Light Coffee House this year 
Sept. 27-29 according to 
Student Union Director 
Robert Wilson. 

Performances will be held 
in the Student Union Ballroom 
at 8 p.m. nightly. Students will 
be admitted with ID cards and 
free punch and coffee will be 
served. 

Included in Pattie Miller's 
repertoire for the coffee house 
are numbers by Joni Mitchell, 
Beatles, Leonard Cohen, and 
other contemporary com- 
posers. 

Miss Miller has received 
excellent reviews from 
colleges around the country. 
After a performance at 
Louisiana Tech University 
last year a reviewer com- 
mented, "Excellent ! Patti 



Miller was the best we have 
had this year." 

Before becoming a full-time 
entertainer Miss Miller was 
graduated from Drake 
University with a Bachelor of 
Music degree. She worked as 
a campus organizer with the 
Southern Christian Leader- 
ship Conference and the 
University Christian 



Movement. 

Afterward she was a high 
school music teacher in the 
experimental "High School in 
the Loop" in Chicago. 

In Chicago Miss Miller has 
appeared in clubs such as 
•'Alice's Restaurant," 
"Why?", "Earl of Old Town," 
and "Fifth Peg." 

Later in the semester the 
"Purple Light Coffee House" 



will feature 
tertainers in 



other en . 
the e 
tertainment series for ft. 
thwestern students. 



Gu 

"Do you 
every f< 
unbalance 
three clc 
seem ok; 
one!" An 




auce 



The Current Sauce is 
the official publication 
of the student body of 
Northwestern State 
University. Nat- 
chitoches. La. It is 
entered as second class 
matter at the Nat- 
chitoches Post Office 
under the act of March 
3. 1979. 

The Current Sauce is 
published weekly except 
during holidays and test 
weeks by students with 
direction from jour- 
nalism faculty. 

Subscriptions are $3 
per year, payable in 
advance. Phones are 
357-5456, editorial and 
357-6874. advertising. 
Editorial offices are in 
Room 302 Warren 
Easton Hall. 

Letters to the editor 
are invited. They must 
be signed and no more 
than 500 words in length 



Bessie Brock 
Editor-in-Chief 

Niva Chavez 
Associate Editor 

Rinki Williamson 
News Editor 

Dorothy Jarzabek 
Features Editor 

Scott Thompson 
Greek Editor 

John Coleman 
Business Manager 

Charles Dowty 
Ad Manager 

Thad Bailes 
Circulation Manager 

Sam Berel 
Photographer 

Franklin I. Presson 
Advisor 





SAVE ON WIGS 
•WIGLETS 




WIGS 

AND $K95 

WIGLETS 



5 



AND DON'T FORGET 
WE HAVE 

GIFTS 
GALORE 
JERRI'S 





LET'S GET ACQUAINTED 

Come to CAPLAN'S. Bring this 
Announcement with you and receive a 



10% SAVINGS 



on your first purchase! 




OF NATCHITOCHES • next to Broadmoor Shopping Center 

Ph . 352-5515 

Ask about CAPLAN'S Automatic Student Charge Account 




V 



Ca plan's 



offer good thru Oct. 15, 1971 




W every 



of 



S hirts 
Belts 



from 
from 



6.00 
5.00 



Jeans • 



. . from 



7.5<> 



Slacks • • 



from 



8- 



50 



Students who liked to eatlVOL, L2 
breakfast were usually tho 
whose mothers prepare? 
breakfast when they li Ve <j a " 
home says the May SCIENcr 
DIGEST. 



(Evei 
to k 



Is the i 
Gras hoi 
holidays 

Please 
half of w 
Mardi Gr 
February 
holidays 
Wednesd 
the good i 

When i 

Accord 
the contn 
building 
until fall 
major di: 
from old 
summer, 
across cs 
systemizc 

We hav 
nastic's t, 
these boy 

We PR( 
use. More 
Sauce con 
question a 
the gymn; 
of six, sch 
wishing th 
fantastic 
If the f o 
players, i 
cording I 
students i 
players. 
The foo( 
tot we're 
remark ; 
Gossett, i 

Coach wr 
lootball pi 
some que 
would als( 

Why an 
employed 
workers b 

Civil S 
serve the 
mark the 
requireme 
past few w 
are five st 
two more 
students r< 
Possible b 
curiosity h 
hands fror 
school two 
fegistratio 
inventory. 
Keep think 



JUST ARRIVED BIG NEW SHIPMENT 
OF DOUBLE KNIT PANTS. 

$ 16.00 to s 25.00 



HUGHES 

FRONT ST. 



PoU 

North wes 
diversity's 
E(| Ueation h 
^ond phase 
anced, four 
signed to 
Rational sj 
arish. 

nt' T ' R & 
''he College 

S and Do, 

^Soto Parish 

schools a 

JSjnning oft! 

p ^ project. 

"lis progn 

""uisiana 

Nfically 

^dinated, 

'°gram to t 

>1 system 

^Uence," e 

^erland. 

.^Ph Turn. 

federal j 

°to Paris! 

j, -.000 was a] 

>roject. Fu 

^able unde 

T^ntary a 

Ntion Act. 

^ordinatirig 

Dr. Willi, 

of the 1 

>entary 

""""^ lessor of 
D eSoto F 



other em 

in . en . 
enes f or Nor , 



Guten Tag! 

"Do you realize that one in 
every four Americans is 
unbalanced? Think of your 
three closest friends. If they 
seem okay, then you're the 
ne!" Ann Landers. 



liked to eat VOL. LX — NO. II 

J usually those 

- r f prepare^ 
i they lived at 
May SCIENCE 




urrent 




auce 



Heute! 

If the Spirit Committee 
Chairman ever finds where 
he's at we will probably have 
our annual Homecoming this 
Saturday. 



\'<WTh western State University Natchitoches. Louisiana 



Tuesday, September 28, 1971 




8 



.50 



Hot Sauce 

(Everything you always wanted 
to know about NSU but were 
afraid to ask.) 



Is the rumor true that there will be no Mardi 
Gras holidays next year, and that the Easter 
holidays will be shortened? 

Please, believe none of what you hear and only 
half of what you see. According to the registrar 
Mardi Gras holidays will be, as usual, from noon 
February 12 to 8:00 AM, February 17. Easter 
holidays will be from Wednesday March 29 to 
Wednesday, April 5., not a day shorter. Smile, 
the good things in life are still around. 

When is the new library to be completed? 

According to Ted Wrieht. Business Manager, 
the contractor should be finished in March. The 
building will not be opened for use, however, 
until fall semester 1972. In order not to cause a 
major disruption in school the actual moving 
from old to new will have to take place next 
summer. Did you ever try to haul 50,000 books 
across campus, with everything ending up in 
systemized order? 

We have probably the number 1 and 2 gym- 
nastic's team in the nation. Why can't we get 
these boys scholarships? 

We PROBABLY have ..." is not the word to 
use. More appropriate is "We DO have ..." Hot 
Sauce contacted Coach Vega on the scholarship 
question and he informed us that as of this year 
the gymnastic team has five, with the possibility 
of six, scholarships. While on the subject, here's 
wishing the team with the new members another 
fantastic year! 

If the food in the cafeteria is not fit for football 
players, is it fit for the average student? Ac- 
cording to statistics the average working 
students need more protein than the football 
players. 

The food is fit. It may not always taste so good 
\»t we're guaranteed it's fit. In answer to the 
.remark about the football players, Glenn 
IGossett, Athletic Director and Head Football 
Coach wrote, "The food in the cafeteria is fit for 
iootball players. I was not aware that there was 
some question about its being fit." Hot Sauce 
would also like to see your statistics. 

Why are so many civil service employees 
employed at the bookstore? Couldn't student 
workers be employed? 

Civil Service employees are employed io 
serve the students and to. among other things, 
mark the books according to the new IRS 
requirements which has been rather fickle in the 
last few weeks. At the time of this writing there 
are five students working in the bookstore and 
too more are requested. The proposal that 
students replace the civil service employees is 
lossible but far from feasible. Just out of 
curiosity Hot Sauce would like to have a show of 
lands from people who would like to come to 
school two weeks early to ready the store for 
registration or stay over Christmas vacation for 
inventory. There are numerous other reasons. 
Keep thinking though, that's what we're here for. 

(Continued on Page 3) 




Education Plays Part 
In Homecoming Plans 



CAMPUS REPRESENTATIVES During a recent visit by the Office of Civil 
Rights, these students, staff, and administra f ors responded to questions 
raised on minority discrimination. In attendance at a luncheon on the final 
day of the visit were (left to right) Leola Fisher, Charles Walker. John L. 
Johnson, Val Marmillion, CD. Landolt, representative of the Office of Civil 
Rights, Dr. Richard Galloway, Dean of students, Frederick Bosarge, dean 
of men, Mrs. Lucile Hendrick, dean of women, Credell Calhoun, Robert 
Wilson, director of the Student Union, Robby Dye, James W. Frazier, Ted 
Williams, and Lawrence Baptiste Jr. 

HEW Finds Northwestern 
Progressing Satisfactorily 



rogram Designed 
To Upgrade System 



Northwestern State 
diversity's College of 
^Ucation has begun the 
f^nd phase of a federally - 
'"anced, four - year program 
rjsigned to up grade the 
Rational system in DeSoto 

arish. 

j*- T. P. Sutherland, dean 
jljhe College of Education at 
and Douglas McLaren, 
*Soto Parish superintendent 
schools announced the 
pinning of the second phase 
the project. 

'his program is the first in 
u i s i a n a designed 
lf e cifi C ally to conduct a 
^dinated, long- range 
°8ram to bring a parish 
system to a point of 
r^Uence," explained Dean 
Ijerland. 

: ^Ph Turner, coordinator 
„ federal programs for 
d-^to Parish, said some 
'°00 was appropriated for 
^Project. Funds were made 

^able under Title I of the 
^entary and Secondary 
Ration Act.. 

.^rdinatirig "the program 
, e Dr. William A. Davis, 
of the Department of 
Education at 
H.R. Barton, 
^sor of instruction for 
D eSoto Parish School 



k>e nt ary 
and 



System. 

One hundred and eighty 
teachers were involved in the 
first stage of the program, 
which was centered around 
the development of com- 
prehensive curriculum guides 
for the parish. NSU faculty 
members assisted DeSoto 
Parish teachers in setting up 
scope and sequence charts 
and weekly lesson plans. 

Northwestern represen- 
tatives will be in Mansfield 
throughout the year for 
weekly sessions with DeSoto 
teachers, offering instructions 
in the utilization of the 
curriculum guides. 

Guides are being prepared 
for language arts, reading, 
social studies, mathematics, 
and science for the elemen- 
tary schools and for science, 
social studies, language arts, 
and mathematics for 
secondary schools. 

Northwestern faculty 
members who have been 
assigned to work with the 
program are Dr. Mildred 
Bailey, Dr. Bob Lumpkins, 
Dr. Russell Whittington, Dr. 
ThomasClinton, Dr. Ronald 
Dennis, Dr. Curt Kinard, Dr. 
Robert Wynn and Mrs. Helen 
Graham. 



By Rinkie Williamson 

The Office of Civil Rights of 
the Department of Health, 
Education and Welfare found 
Northwestern to be 
progressing satisfactorily in 
removing discrimination 
against miniority groups. 

Dr. Frank Martin, director 
of the Bureau of Financial Aid 
and Research, was the 
coordinator for the three - day 
visit. C. D. Landolt 
represented the office of 
HEW. 

"This was a revisit and 
follow - up on a 1968 visit," Dr. 
Martin stated. "He reviewed 
roughly what we are doing 
with respect to minorities and 
made recommendations. 

Among the areas checked 
by the governmental agency 
were intercollegiate athletics, 
student activities including all 
types of clubs and 
organizations, housing, add- 
missions, financial aid, and 
teacher training programs. 

Faculty, staff, and student 
body were interviewed in 

Voting 
By Mail 

Allowed 

Louisiana students at- 
tending college outside their 
home parish who do not meet 
voting residency 
requirements in their college 
community can register to 
vote in their home parish, then 
vote by mail in the November 
6 and subsequent elections. 

Under Louisiana law (R.S. 
18:1071 ff) students, if the 
institute of higher learning is 
located outside their parish, 
may vote by mail by 
requesting a ballot from the 
clerk of court where they are 
registered to vote (Orleans 
residents request from civil 
sheriff) between the 60th and 
7th day prior to election. 
Others who qualify to vote by 
mail under this provision are 
servicemen (and others in U. 
S. service), state employees, 
U.S. government employees, 
and the spouses and depen- 
dents of the above groups. 

Registration deadline for 
the first primary election is 
October 6. Voting registration 
books close 30 days before an 
election. Voters will have Nov. 
8 through 17 before the second 
primary December 18, and 
December 20 through January 
1 prior to the general election 
February 1. Onlv about 
45,000 of the eligible 200,000 18 
to 21 year - olds in the state are 
registered so far. 

The League of Women 
Voters offers non-partisan 
registration and election in- 
formation to the public 
through its local leagues in 
Alexandria. BatonRouge, 
Jefferson Parish, Lafayette, 
Lake Charles, New Orleans, 
and Shreveport. 



regards to discrimination. 
Monority groups were in- 
terviewed. Blacks, Orientals, 
and Spanish students 
responded and offered 
suggestions. 

Landolt visited townspeople 
and local officials to inquire 
about minority relations in the 
entire area. He said that he 
found the Natchitoches area 
residents to be most 
cooperative with him and 
reported that he found con- 
ditions satisfactory. 

Luncheons were held every 
day of the visit and Nor- 
thwestern administrators, 
students, and faculty were 
invited to attend. 

At the first luncheon 
academic affairs was the 
topic. Dr. Charles Thomas, 
vice-president for academic 
affairs, was among those in 
attendance. 

Responding to questions and 
airing topics at the second 
luncheon were Dr. Arnold 
Kilpatrick, NSU president, 
and alumni. 

On the third day Richard 
Galloway, dean of students, 
Frederick Bosarge, dean of 
men, Mrs. Lucile Hendrick, 
dean of women, and students 
were interviewed. Landolt 
was majorly concerned by the 
attitudes and concerns of 
minority students. 

When asked how he felt 
about the accomplishments of 
the meeting Lawrence 
Batiste, Jr., a student , 
replied, "I think it was very 
informative. He (Landolt) 

Elections 
Scheduled 
For Oct. 7 

It's time again to go the 
polls for SGA elections and at 
the same time, elect a State 
Fair Court. The day is 
Thursday, October 7 
Election day will decide the 
outcome of six separate 
political races. Each class, 
freshmen through Graduates, 
will choose Student Govern- 
ment representatives. Also 
being decided is the annual 
State Fair Court which will 
reign over the Northwestern - 
Tech State Fair weekend. 

Due to the upcoming state 
elections the SGA elections 
board was not able to acquire 
voting machines. This will 
result in an election by ballot . 
Each students will vote 
according to his 
classification. Let it be made 
clear that no student can vote 
without his or her student ID. 

Candidates for SGA have a 
deadline for applications to 
run at 5 o'clock September 30, 
1971. Candidates will give 
speeches to the student body 
Tuesday, October 5 on the 
bridge in front of the Student 
Union. 



made us all feel very relaxed. 
He conducted the meeting 

well. He wanted to know about 
the places on campus that 
Blacks weren't and why they 
weren't there." 

"We couldn't really give 
him much because there 
aren't many agencies on 
campus that Blacks aren't. 
This is because Northwestern 
has made progress in the last 
couple of years," he said. 



Northwestern State 
University alumni director 
Harrel Haile has announced 
the schedule for the school's 
annual Homecoming 
celebration Saturday. 

Highlighting the ceremonies 
will be the 2:30 p. m. football 
game between Northwestern 
and Northeast Louisiana in 
Demon Stadium. Pre - game 
ceremonies, including the 
introduction of the 
Homecoming queen and court, 
are at 2:10. 

An alumni coffee and 
registration is scheduled for 9 
until 11 a.m. in the Student 
Union Ballroom. Informal 
campus tours have been 
slated for the same two-hour 
period during the morning. 

Members of the Alumni 
Association Board of Direc- 
tors will meet at 9 o'clock in 
Room 241 of the Student 
Union, and Graduate N Club 
members attend their annual 
meeting at 10:30 a. m. in the N 
Club Room of Prather 
Coliseum. 

Three former athletes will 
be inducted into the univer- 
sity's Graduate N Club 
Athletic Hall of Fame during 
ceremonies scheduled for 10 
a.m. in the N Club Room. 

President Arnold R. 
Kilpatrick will present 
plaques to the inductees 
during halftime ceremonies at 
the football game. 



The annual Alumni Lun- 
cheon is scheduled for noon 
inlberville Dining Hall. 
Tickets to the luncheon will be 
available during the 
registration and coffee. 
Receiving special recognition 
at the luncheon will be alumni 
who graduated in 1901, 1911, 
1921, 1931, 1941, 1951, 1961 and 
1971. 

Fraternities and sororities 
will hold open house 
throughout the day, and 
dozens of campus 
organizations will compete for 



top honors in the annual 
decoration and display con- 
test. 

Following the football 
game, Graduate N Club 
members will meet for a 
dinner in the coliseum. The 
annual Homecoming 
celebration ends with the 
Alumni Dance at 8 p.m. in the 
Student Union Ballroom. 

Decorations and displays 
will be built around the theme, 
"NSU Homecoming 1971: 
Educational Excellence for 87 

Years." 



Hot Line' Offers 
Referral Service 



Flay Slated For 
Oct. Presentation 



By Mary C. Bounds 

The Northwestern Speech 
Department will present its 
first play of the season, "A 
Man For All Seasons," on 
October 18-21 at 8 o'clock in 
the Little Theater. The play 
was written by Robert Bolt 
and will be produced by Mr. 
Ray Schexnider. 

"A Man For All Seasons" is 
a play which portrays the 
struggles of Sir Thomas More 
as Lord Chancellor of England 
with Henry VHI-It personifies 
the value of integrity above 
personal gain or safety which 
has made the play extremely 
successful. 

The members of the cast 
are: 

Common Man, Philip 
Maniscalco; Sir Thomas 
More, Charlie Park; 
Master Richard Rich, Phil 
Cunningham; Duke of 
Norfolk, . George Sewell, 
Lady Alice More, Open; 
Lady Margaret More, 
Bobbie Park; Cardinal 
Wolsey, Jim Mambourg, 
Thomas Cromwell; Wade 
Heaton; Signor Chapuys. 
Bruce Kalman; William 
Roper, Bill Davis; King 
Henry VIII, Jim Wilson; A 
Woman, Gayle Thomas; 
Thomas Crammer, Bill 
Cherry. 

"The Three Penny Opera," 
written by Bretolt Brecht, will 
be presented on December 8- 
11 at 8 o'clock in the Little 
Theater. This play was based 
on an old English musical and 
is the story of Mack the Knife. 
"The Three Penny Opera" is a 
social satire done with music, 
which was written by Kirt 
Weill. It is one of the all time 
Broadway smash hits. 

This play will be directed by 
Dr. Black and will be entered 
in the 4th Annual American 
College Theater Festival. This 
festival is sponsored by 
American Airlines. American 
Express. American Oil Co., 
the Smithsonian Institute and 
the J.F. Kennedy Center for 
Performing Arts, and involves 
state, regional and national 
competition. Tryouts for the 
play will be announced later. 

Scheduled for presentation 
on March 1-4 will be 'Servant 
of Two Masters," a mid 18th 



Century play. This classic 
play will balance the season 
with its delightful comedy. 

Yet to be announced is the 
final play of the season, which 
will be performed with the 
Natchitoches Symphony 
Society and the Department of 
Music. 



By Lynn Rollins 

If all goes as planned, 
Northwestern and Nat- 
chitoches will be able to call 
on the services of a student 
trained Hot Line program 
"near mid - semester," ac- 
cording to coordinator David 
Ram bin. 

"The Hot Line will be more 
of a referral service than a 
counseling center, unless the 
caller is suffering from simple 
loneliness," Rambin ex- 
plained. 

Physicians, marriage 
counselors, counseling 
psychologists, law en- 
forcement personnel, lawyers, 
and clergy from each religion 
represented on campus will be 
on call through a special 
telephone hook - up with Hot - 
Line phones. If the caller 
desires advice from these 
professional people, an im- 
mediate connection can be 
made. 

Rambin emphasized that all 
proceedings will be kept in 
strict confidence and the 
caller need not identify 
himself. 

Several sites are being 
considered to house the Hot 
Line phones and provide 
overnight facilities for student 
workers. 

Hot Line, although financed 
by the Student Government 
Association is an independent 



organization advised by Dr. 
Richard Galloway and Dr. 
Donald Gates. 

Rambin said student 
training will begin in two 
weeks and Hot Line numbers 
will be released at least 15 
days prior to operation. 

Tentative hours of service 
are set at 6 pjn. - midnight 
Sunday - Thursday with an 
extension of hours, pending 
the need, on Friday and 
Saturday. 

Committee 

To Discuss 

Recreation 
Complex 

A ^research and^ develop- 
ment committee, consisting ol 
seven members and five 
advisers and headed by 
Shirley Dickson, is now 
discussing the feasibility of a 
recreation complex for North- 
western, stated Mr. Robert 
Wilson, director of the 
Student Union. 

A poll conducted earlier 
showed that the students 
thought an outdoor swimming 
pool, miniature golf, and a golf 
course would be desirable 
additions for the university. 



Lecture Series Features 
Outstanding Statesmen 



By Janet Vanhoof 

The Distinguished Lecture 
Series for the fall and spring 
semesters will feature five 
well known speakers, 
according to Dr. Donald 
Hatley, chairman of the 
assembly committee. 

Senator George McGovern, 
former Vice - President 
Hubert Humphrey, Eric 
Severaid, and Julian Bond 
have been signed and 
negotiations for William 
Buckley are now going on. 
Plans for getting a historian 
and an ecologist are also being 
discussed. 

McGovern, senator from 
SouthDakota, is scheduled to 
speak October 26 at 10 a.m. All 
the speeches will be held in the 
Fine Arts Auditorium and are 
free to the public. Class will be 
dismissed so that all students 
may attend. 

Humphrey will speak 
January 5 and Severaid, CBS 
News National Correspon- 
dent, will appear March 6. 
Scheduled for April 21 is 
Julian Bond, a founder of the 
Student Nonviolent Coor- 
dinating Committee. 

The lecture committee of 
the SGA, headed by Greg 
O'Quinn, is sponsoring the 
McGovern and Humphrey 



speeches and the Current pear for the HighSchool Press 

Sauce and assembly com- Day at Northwestern where he 

mittee are jointly sponsoring will lecture and be available 

Severaid. Severaid will ap- for questions. 



Classified Ads are 
now being accepted 
for publication in the 
Current Sauce. 
Faculty and students 
may obtain them by 
calling 5456, 6960, 
6874, or 4296. 




LECTURE SERIES — Senator George 
McGovern, from South Dakota, will be 
featured as the first speaker in this year's 
Distinguished Lecture Series. Senator 
McGovern will speak in the Fine Arts 
Auditorium at 10 a.m. on October 26. 



a 



Page 2 THE CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, September 28. 1971 
Letters To The Editor 



FRANKLY SPEAKING 



ty Phil Frank 



Dining Hall Policy Attacked By Student 



Dear Editor, 

Yesterday, I took a "short" 
jaunt from Louisiana Hall to 
the Iberville Dining Hall. I 
presented the dining hall 
worker with the meal ticket I 
had purchased, and was 
promptly told that I could not 
enter. 

It seems we must have our I. 
D.'s as well as our meal 
tickets, students. Maybe some 
of you were told this, or 
perhaps you found it out as I 
did. A nice way to find out, 
isn't it? 

I was a bit irritated at this, 
since I had only that one free 
hour for lunch. I might have 
been able to run back to 
Louisiana Hall, pick up my L 
D., and return to the dining 
hall. After waiting in line for 
several minutes, it's possible 



that I could have secured a 
tray. However, the possibility 
that having obtained a tray, I 
might have had to wait extra 
minutes to find a vacant table, 
decided me against this. 

Why were not the students 
told upon picking up their 
meal tickets, that the meal 
tickets could only be used 
with I.D.'s? I saw no notices 
posted anywhere concerning 
this. For several days we were 
allowed to use only our meal 
tickets. I thought this was to 
continue throughout the 
semester, as many of you did. 

A friend of mine witnessed 
an incident involving two 
foreign students who had 
brought only their meal 
tickets. The assistant 
manager displayed extreme 
rudeness toward them in his 



STATEMENT OF 
CIRCULATION 



OWNERSHIP, MANAGEMENT AND 



1. TITLE OF PUBLICATION "The Current Sauce 

2. DATE OF FILING September 21, 1971 

3. FREQUENCY OF ISSUE: Weekly except during 
holidays and test weeks. 

4. LOCATION OF KNOWN OFFICE OF PUBLICATION: 
302 Warren Easton Hall, Natchitoches Parish, Natchitoches, 
La. 71457 

5. LOCATION OF THE HEADQUARTERS OF GENERAL 
BUSINESS OFFICES OF THE PUBLISHERS: 302 Warren 
Easton Hall, Northwestern State University 

6. NAMES AND ADDRESSES OF PUBLISHER, EDITOR 
AND MANAGING EDITOR 



PUBLISHER: Northwestern 
chitoches, La. 71457 



State University, Nat- 



La msf 011 '' Bessie L ' Brock ' Box 4595 NSU> Natchitoches . 

MANAGER EDITOR: Niva J. Chavez, 4235 NSU, Nat- 
chitoches, La. 71457. 

7. OWNER: Northwestern State University, Natchitoches 
La. 71457 

11. EXTENT AND NATURE OF CIRCULATION 



AVERAGE NO. COPIES 
EACH ISSUE DURING 
PRECEDING 12 MONTHS 



AJTO^.*; -n copies nr> INTEB 



5,000 



B. PAID CIRCULATION 

1. Sales through Dealers and Carriers, Street 
Vendors and Counter Sales 

2. Mail Subscriptions 

C. TOTAL PAID CIRCULATION 



25 



25 



D. FREE DISTRIBUTION BY MAIL, CARRIER OR 
OTHER MEANS 

1. Samples, Complimentarv =»nd other free copies 4,475 

2. Copies Distributed to news agents, but not sold 

E. TOTAL DISTRIBUTION 4,500 



F. OFFICE USE, LEFT-OVER, 
SPOILED AFTER PRINTING 



UNACCOUNTED, 
500 



Bessie 



L. Brock, Editor 



k 




rrent 



The Current Sauce is 
the official publication 
of the students body of 
Northwestern State 
University, Nat- 
chitoches, La. It is 
entered as second class 
matter at the Nat- 
chitoches Post Office 
under the act of March 
3, 1879. 

The Current Sauce is 
published weekly except 
during holidays and test 
weeks by students with 
direction from jour- 
nalism faculty. 

Subscriptions are $3 
per year, payable in 
advance. Phones are 
357-5456, editorial and 
357-6874 advertising. 
Editorial offices are in 
Room 302 Warren 
Easton Hall. 

Views expressed 
editorially do not 
necessarily represent 
the views of the student 
body or the ad- 
ministration and faculty 
of the university. 

Letters to the editor 
are invited. They must 
be signed and no more 
than 500 words in length 
to be considered for 
publication. 



Bessie Brock 

Editor 

Niva Chavez 

Associate Editor 

Rinkie Williamson 

News Editor 

Dorothy Jarzabek 

Features Editor 

Scott Thompson 

Greek Editor 

Steve Morgan 

Editorial Assistant 

John Coleman 

Business Manager 

Charles Dowty 

Ad Manager 

Thad Bailes 

Circulation Manager 

Sam Berel 

Photographer 

Mark Hanna 
Janet Vanhoof 
Meloni O'Banion 

Reporters. 

Frank I. Presson 

Adviser 




refusal to admit them 

Having purchased a meal 
ticket for three years, I have 
many complaints against the 
dining hall policies. I wish to 
express only one at this time. 
Are we, the students, not 
entitled to a little common 
courtesy from the managers 
and staff of the dining hall 
from which we have pur- 



chased meals? Certainly, we 
are entitled to know a little in 
advance under what con- 
ditions we are allowed ad- 
mittance. 

Perhaps those in charge feel 
that we have paid too little for 
these services. For those of us 
who must eat there, it seems a 
trifle too much. 

Ellen Whiteside 



Problems Explained 
About Entertainment 




Now that students have 
begun to recover from the 
shock of having to write those 
three-figure checks at 
registration, some may glance 
at their fee sheets and wonder 
where all the money is going. 

Glancing down the pink 
sheet, one will notice a list of 
figures for such items as 
tuition, room, board, in- 
firmary, etc. Included in this 
line is the "Student 
Association Fee" amounting 
to $21.50. 

With thoughts of his rapidly 
dwindling checking account, a 
slightly irate student mum- 
bles, "All that money must be 
to pay for those concerts at the 
Coliseum. It has to be some 
sort of gyp because a few 
singers shouldn't cost so 
much." 

Aside from gripes about 
cafeteria food and university 
regulations, one of the most 
commonly heard complaints 
is about the entertainers 
provided for "Showcase 71", 
the series of concerts 
arranged by the Student Union 
Governing Board each 
semester. The groups or 
singers are always too freaky, 
out of style, unknown, or sorry 
performers. In short, the 
students don't feel they are 
getting their money's worth. 

Is the attitude prevalent 
among the students that the 
concerts are unsatisfactory 
justified? Is the student union 
Governing board doing its best 
in providing high calibre en- 
tertainment for the concert 
series? 

The fact is that oniy $9.25 of 
the $21.50 mentioned earlier is 
budgeted to the Student Union 
Governing Board, and all of 
this sum is not allocated for 
Showcase '71. Portions of the 
$9.25 also go towards paying 
for the movies shown on 
campus, the "Purple Light 
Coffeehouse" (which is open 
tonight and Wednesday 
night), dances, plays, and 
beauty pageants. 

According to David Morgan, 

a member of the Student 
Union Governing Board in 
charge of entertainment, a 
total of $24,350 was budgeted 
for Showcase '71 this 
semester. This may sound like 
a sizable allowance, but it is 
far from adequate considering 
that five so-called "big-name" 
entertainers must be booked 
and paid this semester. 

Morgan outlined the plans 
and scope of Showcase '71 and 
it is evident that he has some 
problems. 

Word is always circulating 
about super-groups like 



By Steve Morgan 

"Three Dog Night," 
"Chicago," and "The Fifth 
Dimension" appearing at 
other schools or cities in the 
state, and naturally, students 
wonder why established, 
popular stars seldom perform 
in Natchitoches. (While Josh 
White's performance last 
week was commendable, he 
could hardly be called a big- 
name entertainer.) 

One reason the super -stars 
do not make it to NSU is a lack 
of money. 

Bob Wilson, Student Union 
director, explained that Josh 
White cost $1,000. (He usually 
charges $1,750 for a concert.) 
The "Nitty Gritty Dirt Band" 
is booked for October 6, and 
this concert will cost $5,000. 
Next comes the Trinidad Steel 
Band at a cost of $4,250. This 
leaves the sum of $14,000 (plus 
gate receipts) to fill two more 
concerts dates — December 4 
and January 5. 

Thus the possibilities of 
obtaining some of 
prominent 



' 1 

| For What It s Worth 



'THE STUDENTS ARE CURREMIW IN 
GOftflROt OF ONLY 0KB Qte OF THE 
BU(LPIN6-UMfORHJNATBW IT&7H5 
INSIDE" 1 / 



South Gets Apologies 
From Chicago Tribune 



The Chicago Tribune calls 
itself "the world's greatest 
newspaper" and uses the 
letters "WGN" as ab- 
breviation for the designation. 
Years ago, by permission of 
the Federal Communications 
Commission, it was allowed to 
use the letters for its radio 
station and this permission 
was repeated later for its TV 
station. 

At the turn into the 1920's, 
The Trib sent its highest paid 
reporter, Philip Kinsley, to 
spend three months in 
Australia and to write articles 
about that nation — holding 



that Australia, little known to 
tne the world generally at that 
entertainers tin 16 - had a greater future 
named above become remote. tnan ^ P iece of land its size 
According to Wilson, "The on earth - 11 was two to tnree 
Fifth Dimension" sometimes decades before the forecast 
demands $25,000 and 60 per ^i 3 " to 001116 true > but ^ 
cent of a guaranteed number T" 13 was about ri S nt - ^ late 
of tickets sold at the gate. Ca P l - Joseph Medill Pat- 
Besides having money terson, its editor at that time, 
available to pay for popular ^d half the subscribers to 
entertainment, Wilson also ^ mb read it to cuss it and 
complained of having half because they liked it. He 
problems in booking per- once instituted a contest, 
formers. "A group is not going paying $100 a day for the best 
to fly from New York on a letter condemning The Trib as 
certain date to play a one- the world's worst newspaper 
night stand in Natchitoches^and $100 for the best letter 
he said. "Most performersT&ntending it was the world's 
will consent to pass through greatest — and published both 
this area only if they are on a 
tour through the South." 



Other than insufficient 
funds and poor booking 
possibilities, what are some 
other hindrances to bringing 
James Taylor or the Rolling 
Stones to NSU. The contracts 
required by such entertainers 
call for such modest facilities 
as 10,000-seat auditoriums, 50 
uniformed police for crowd 
control; elaborate sound 
equipment, and limousines 

The Student Union 
Governing Board also has the 
problem of finding out what 
type of performers the student 
body as a whole desires. 
Surveys are conducted for this 
purpose, but their validity is 
questionable. 

But the picture for 
Showcase '71 is not all black. 
Those who are working to fill 
the open concert dates may 
not please everyone with the 
music they provide, but at 
least there will be something 
to. do at NSU. 



letters daily for several weeks 
on page one. 

And for decades, The Trib 
lambasted the South, falsely 
— perhaps truthfully once in a 
while, but rarely. It seemed 
like The Trib felt its editorial 
page any day was a failure 
without an anti-South 
editorial. 

But, now, The Trib 
apologizes to the South for The 
Trib's own past. It did so in the 
following editorial a few 
weeks ago: 
Dear Dixie: 

Can you possibly find it in 
your heart to accept our 
sincere apology? 

When there was race rioting 
in Little Rock, Ark., we were 
convinced that the cause was 
callousness. Our public of- 
ficials and our press in 
Chicago insisted that the only 
reasons for Negro restiveness 
were your segregated schools 
and your stubborn governor. 
We in Chicago with integrated 
schools and a very liberal 



Editor Invites Incoming Frosh Told 
Letter Writers To Become Involved 



Students, faculty, and 
administrative officials 
of NSU with view on 
subjects not covered on 
the editorial page of the 
Current Sauce or those 
having different 
opinions than those 
expressed in our 
editorial columns, are 
invited to write letters 
to the editor. 

Letters are to be no 
more than 500 words or 
two typed doublespaced 
pages in length and all 
letters to be considered 
for publication must be 
signed. 

Letters should be 
addressed to Editor, the 
Current Sauce, NSU, 
Natchitoches. Letters 
may be brought by the 
Current Sauce Office in 
Room 302 Warren 
Easton Hall and left in 
the box beside the door. 

The Current Sauce 
reserves the right to edit 
all letters. 



Freshmen arriving on the Northwestern 
campus for the first time usually find the first 
couple of weeks extremely hectic. But now that 
the pace has slowed somewhat, the time has 
come for each new student to begin thinking 
about his own plans and goals for the next four 
years. It is up to each of you to make the most of 
your own future. And how much you get out of 
the next four years will depend upon how much 
you put into them. 

It is you who will be both helping to shape and 
living by the policies of Northwestern for the 
four years you are here. Change has occured 
rapidly over the past few years and there are 
more changes to be made. You can help to make 
Northwestern a better place to live. 

The key word to your success will be "in- 
volvement." Life at NSU may not be a social 
whirlwind, but there are things happening if you 
are interested enough to get out and look for 
them. Northwestern has clubs for people in- 
terested in everything from agriculture to 
foreign languages and from reading to running 
the mile. Check around until you find the clubs 
that interest you and then not only join, but 
participate actively. 

Get involved in student government, par- 
ticipate in athletics, both collegiate and in- 
tramural, and remember there is no better way 
to get to know people than to discover and share 
common interests. Start now to do your part to 
make Northwestern a university you can be 
proud of. 



governor are now writhing 
with agony of race rioting. 
And as we seek to set our 
house in order, we hope your 
headlines will be kinder to us 
than ours were to you. 

And when a Mississippi 
Negro boy was found 
drowning, we in Chicago 
called that the inevitable 
result of a white supremacy 
tradition. Now a Negro girl, 
14, and pregnant, has been 
shot to death on the front 
porch of her own home in 
Chicago — and we are con- 
fused and ashamed — and 
frightened. 

What are we doing wrong 
that has made eight square 
miles of our city a bat- 
tleground? Help us, if you can 
find it in your own heart to 
help. 

And Alabama, when your 
state police were 
photographed subduing 
rioters with night sticks, 
Chicago bold face front pages 
condemned you for in- 
defensible brutality. Now 
Illinois state police have 
resorted to armored cars and 
cracking skulls and shooting 
to kill. 

Your governor has alleged 
that "Communists are fer- 
menting this strive." We 
scoffed. 

Now 13 Negroes on 
Chicago's west side have been 
charged with plotting treason. 
,We are sweeping admittedly 
Communist literature from 
our littered streets. Forgive us 
for not knowing what we were 
talking about. 

Georgia, when you were 
photographed in the act of 
turning back crowds of 
marching children — we could 
not control ourselves. The 
very idea, the Chicago press 
editorialized, that youngsters 
should be considered a 
menace sufficient to justify 
the use of tear gas. 

Now in our own asphalt 
jungle, we have seen Negro 
youngsters of 9, 10, and 11 
years advance on police with 
drawn guns or broken bottles 
— screaming kill Whitey! 

Dear Dixie, perhaps we 
have not yet learned to ap- 
preciate what you have been 
trying to do to defeat 
revolution — but whatever 
belated comfort it may be, 
from our glass house we will 
not be throwing any more 
stones. 



The 18 year old vote has been widelv 
publicized, but little recognized by most 
.Americans under 21. According to a recent 
survey conducted by the SGA at registration a 
large number of the student body at Nor- 
thwestern have not registered to vote. 

For years the youth of America complained 
that they had no voice in making the laws under 
which they were forced to live. They complained 
that they were old enough to die in wars, but nnt 
old enough to vote. not 

Now they can do both. 

With passage of the 26th amendment to the 
Constitution, 18, through 20 years old were given 
the right to vote in Presidential elections. This 
amendment was the fastest one passed in historv 
with ratification in only three months. 

By 1972, 18 out of each 100 Americans old 
enough to vote will be between the ages of 18 and 
24. By the next Presidential election, there will 
be 25.1 million new voters. Nixon received only 
31.8 million votes in the 1968 election. 

Few seem to realize that having the right to 
vote is having the power with which to get 
changes that are needed. But this power comes 
with the mass vote and not with the right to vote 
itself. 

The deadline for registering to qualify for 
voting in the gubernatorial elections is October 6. 
Each student who has not registered is urged to 
do so. For information on registering call the 
SGA or the Current Sauce. 

The SGA also has applications for absentee 
ballots for those of you who can't get home to 
vote. 



Minutes of 
SGA 



September 20, 1971 
The Senate of the Student 
Government Association of 
Northwestern State 
University met on Monday, 
September 20, 1971 at 6:00 p. 
m. in the SGA Conference. 
O'Quin called the meeting to 
order. Hebert led the group in 
prayer followed by the Pledge 
of Allegiance. The minutes 
were approved as read. 
Voorhies was absent. 

Hanna reported that the 
AMS has 80 refrigerators left 
to be sold sometime this 
week. 

Hebert reported that the 
AWS will be electing 
representatives from each 
dorm this week and that 
regular AWS meetings will be 
held in the Student Union 
ballroom. 

Hanna reported that the 
School Spirit Committee had 
met and set September 23 for 
the election of boy 
cheerleaders. Five judges 
were chosen to make the 
decision. He also reported that 
the cheerleaders had a 
meeting with Lynn Killen to 
discuss problems that they 
were having. 

Shirley Dickson reported for 
the Research and Develop- 
ment Committee. She 
reported that the committee 
had $11,225 available to work 
with on the planned recreation 
complex. Because of short- 
ness of funds, the first phase of 
the complex to be built will be 
the putt-putt golf course. 

Lynn Killen presented the 
executive committee report. 
She reported that Killen, Dye, 
and O'Quin would be attending 
the LSA meeting Saturday in 
Baton Rouge. Friday, several 
representatives from SGA will 
be asked to attend the 
Chamber of Commerce 
meeting in Natchitoches.There 
are several positions open on 



the Student Court. Wed- 
nesday, Killen and other SGA 
members will be meeting with 
Civil Rights leaders. The 
election board will meet at 
3:00 Wednesday. 

O'Quin presented several 
bills which were acted upon by 
the Senate. Bill No. 8 spon- 
sored by Lynn Killen was a 
resolution that the SGA 
authorize its Executive 
Treasurer to provide the 
necessary funds for the in- 
stallment and maintenance of 
telephone lines for the use of 
the "hotline" program. Towry 
moved that the bill be passed 
Seconded by Rollins. Motion 
carried. 

Bill No. 9 sponsored by Lynn 
Killen was a resolution that 
Bobby Harling be selected to 
serve as 1971 State Fair 
Chairman for NSU. 

Bill No. 10 from the Campus 
Beautification Committee 
sponsored by Lynn Killen was 
a resolution that the SGA 
request that the Alumni 
Association donate any 
available funds for the 
beautification of the area 
near Caldwell Hall. Beach 
moved that the bill be passed. 
Conine seconded. Motion 
carried. 

BUI No. 11 sponsored by 
Lynn Rollins was a request 
that the SGA sponsor a room 
for the appearance of John 
Schwegmann on October 6 in 
the Student Union. 

Rollins moved that the 
regular meeting time for the 
Senate be set at 6:00 p.m. on 
Mondays. Seconded by Beach- 
Motion carried. 

Towry moved that the 
meeting be adjourned. 
Seconded by Hine. Motion 
carried. Meeting adjourned. 
Respectfully submitted, 
Debbie Towry 
Clerk of the Senate 



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FINAL CHANCE 

YEARBOOK PICTURES 

Wednesday, Sept. 29 
8 - 12 & 1 - 5 

ROOM 236 
STUDENT UNION 





10% 
'0 PAP 

to MO 

FUR Pi 

Nm 



IpEI 





Tuesday, September 28, 1971, THE CURRENT SAUCE Page 3 



♦ 



widely 
most 

recent 
ition, a 
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plained 
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but not 



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is. This 
history 

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(Continued from Page 1 ) 

Although an excellent job has been done on the 
renovation of Prudhomme only two out of six 
showers work on second floor C wing plus 
several air conditioners are out of order. Could 
these be fixed in the near future? 
Take a deep breath and go try the showers. Hot 
Sauce checked into the situation when this 
question was received and already the air 
conditioners were under repair. At the time of 
this writing the showers are being fixed. Mr. 
August C. Baxter ,head of maintenance of 
utilities said that this was the first he had heard 
of the shower problem but they would be 
repaired. The air conditioners were still in the 
hands of the contractor and will be for the next 
year. The contractors are working on the 
problems, however. Once again congratulations 
and thanks must go out to the maintenance 
I department for the fine work that was done this 
summer. 

! ..Both Hot Sauce questions and Classified Ads 
| may be placed by phone at 357-5456 or 357-6960. 
I For confidential Hot Sauce questions ask for 
, Mark Hanna. 

Students May Earn 
Trips To Europe 



FRANKLY SPEAKING by Phil Frank 




Students Entering NSU 
Face A Crucial Period 



urt. Wed- 

I other SGA 
leeting with 
iders. The 
ill meet at 

ed several 
;ted upon by 
No. 8 spon- 
illen was a 
the SGA 
Executive 
rovide the 
for the in- 
intenance oi 
r the use of 
;ram. To wry 

II be passed, 
lins. Motion 

>red by Lynn 
solution that 
e selected to 
State Fair 
iU. 

i the Campus 
Committee 
in Killen was 
at the SGA 
the Alumni 
onate any 
Is for the 
of the area 
Hall. Beach 
dll be passed, 
led. Motion 

sponsored by 
as a request 
msor a room 
mce of John 
October 6 in 
m. 

ed that the 
time for the 
6:00 p. m. on 
ded by Beach- 
ed that the 
adjourned. 

Hine. M° ti0 . n 
,g adjourned. 

Ily submitted, 
Debbie Towry 
IcoftheSenat 



Now any student can in- 
dependently earn his or her 
trip to Europe by simply 
obtaining a paying job in 
Europe. A few weeks work at 
a resort, hotel, or similar job 
in Europe paying free room 
1 board plus a wage more 
than pays for the new $165 
round-trip Youth Fare being 
offered by the scheduled 
airlines. A couple more weeks 
on the job earns money for 
traveling around Europe 
before returning home. 

Thousands of paying 
student jobs are available in 
Switzerland, France, Ger- 
many, Italy and Spain. 
Neither previous working 
experience nor knowledge of a 
foreign language are required 
for most jobs. However, to 
make certain every student 
?ets off to a good start on their 



job the Student Overseas 
Services (SOS) provides job 
orientation in Europe. Jobs 
immediately available include 
resort, hotel, restaurant, 
hospital, farm and sales work. 
Jobs almost always pay free 
room and board in addition to 
a standard wage. 



ORGANIZATIONS MEET 

Alpha Mu Gamma, 
foreign language honor 
society, will meet 
Tuesday, Oct. 5 at 5:30 p. 
m. in Room 343 of the Arts 
and Sciences Building. 

The American Chemical 
Society will meet in Room 
217 of Fournet Hall on 
Tuesday, Oct. 5 at 7:00 p. 



WE'RE H£Rf3 TO STUCY 7HEMOJN, SO F0T 

THATTHINQ DOWN AND START PICWMa 

UP ROCK.S ti. 

Reception Held 
For NSU Staff 



President and Mrs. Arnold 
R. Kilpatrick of Nor- 
thwestern State University 
hosted a reception for new 
faculty and administrative 
staff members Sunday in the 
Student Union Ballroom. 

New faculty and staff 
members and their husbands 
and wives will form a 
receiving line and will be 
greeted by returning faculty 
and staff members and other 



Fewer Basics Required 



Miami University students 
will have much freer rein in 
choice of courses as a result of 
University Senate action 
taming nearly half of the 
toe requirements and 
faking physical education 
ptional . 

The action replaces the 
Jommon Curriculum 
tquirement followed at 
liami since 1954 with a more 
lexible base called "The 
diversity Requirement." 
lesides reducing the base 
equirement to one year in- 
lead of two in the natural 
fences and social sciences, 
B new plan also assures 
Wry student of at least 18 
ours of free electives 
tgardless of the special 
Kuiirements of his own 
Igree program. 

The requirement that every 
"dent take six hours of 
iysical education has been 
Wished. This had not been 
*t of the Common 
"iculum. 

file new University 



Requirement reduces by 18 
hours the courses required 
from the Common 
Curriculum. Now all can- 
didates for bachelor's degrees 
will be required to take nine 
hours of English, as before, 
and nine hours from the 
humanities, as before, but 
only nine each instead of 18 
each from the social sciences 



and natural sciences. 

The Senate action includes 
adoption of a statement asking 
the provost to encourage the 
use of proficiency 
examinations, development of 
individual study options for 
able students, biennial review 
of all courses with non- 
Western emphasis. 



citizens ot the community. 
The reception was scheduled 
for 3:30 until 5 pm. 

President and Mrs. 
Kilpatrick presented the new 
faculty and staff members to 
the guests. Academic deans 
and other university officials 
welcomed guests at the 
Student Union entrances. 

Assigned to greet guests at 
the door were Dr. and Mrs. 
Barney Kyzar, Dr. and Mrs. 
Hoyt Reed and Dr. and Mrs. 
Tandy McElwee. 

Assisting with other cour- 
tesies in the reception area 
were Dr. and Mrs.Robert 
Alost, Dr. and Mrs. Nedom 
Muns, Dr. and Mrs. Curt 
Kinard and Mr . and Mrs. Fred 
Bosarge. 

Presiding at the serving 
table were Mrs. Charles F. 
Thomas, Mrs. Richard 
Galloway, Mrs. A. O. Hen- 
drick, Jr., Mrs. Bennie 
Barron, Mrs. David Town- 
send, and Mrs. Rene Bien- 
venu. 




NO. 288 



WANT SOMEONE 
TO FIGHT FOR 
NS0 - 

ELECT ROBERT 
"Bobby" DeBLIEUX 

MAYOR 




107o Ufr 

[0 PARTIES OF 10 \\ 
N MORE RESERVING 



PRIVATE DINING 
*00M 



99 c 

REG. $ 1.75 PIZZA 

WITH ID CARD 

GOOD 4 - 9 p.m. 

TUESDAY. WED.THURS. 
SEPT. 28-29-30 



?lzz& in ji 

AMERICA'S FASTEST CROWING PIZZA CHAIN 



OPEN 11:00 AM to 12: PM - 7 DAYS A WEEK 



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1.19 ALL YOU CAN EAT 



SMALL PIZZA & SALAD 
$ 1.10 



Students entering college 
face a "crucial period," Dr. 
Frederick W. Coons, director 
of the Psychiatric Division of 
the Student Health Service at 
Inidana University, believes. 

"We are who we are 
because of what we have been 
taught." Dr. Coons says. This 
is his basic premise. Man's 
uniqueness comes from his 
ability to learn. 

When a student enters 
college, what he has learned 
may be challenged. Students 
are bombarded bv different 
values and beliefs. College 
involves a reworking of 
personality. 

After early childhood, when 
basic personality is formed, 
he explains, there is a fairly 
stable period until 
adolescence. Adolescence is 
the first period of redoing of 
personality. Then, there is 
another fairly quiet period. 
College brings about a second 
reworking. 

Dr. Coons discusses five 
developmental tasks which 
college students may face: 

-Changing from a child - 
parent relationship to an adult 
- adult relationship with 
parents. This task often in- 
volves an ambivalent 
situation for students. For 
example, they want to be free 
of parental control, but are 
satisfied to be financially 
dependent. 

-Establishing a sexual 
identity. Students often worry 
because they have different 
schedules of development, Dr. 
Coon says. They see only two 
alternatives - heterosexual or 
homosexual. 

If a freshman has not had 
many dates or is not very 
interested in dating, he may 
panic and think he is not 
normal, when he is merely at 
an earlier stage of develop- 
ment. 

-Creating a value system. In 
college a student meets all 
kinds of people with many 
different values. student's 
own system may collapse 
under the pressure. 

One alternative - usually 
temporary -- which some 
students choose, is the 
adoption of a ne w and dif- 



ferent set of values. He 
defends this temporary 
substitution - inappropriate 
as it may seem - because it 
keep students from collapsing 
completely and gives them 
time to develop their own 
values. 

-Establishing true intimacy 
with a person outside the 
family. 

Students may have 
problems in distinguishing 
between feelings and behavior 
in man - woman relationships. 
They may not realize that 
"sex" is not the same as 
"closenegg^ 



Come Visit Us Again 
This Year 




Brewer's Shoeland 

352 9844 



0ISCOUNT 

SELF-SERVICE 

GAS!!!! 



REG. 30.9 



PREM. 33.9 



LINDSEY PAK-A-DAG 

BANK AMERICARD & MASTER CHARGE 
ACCEPTED 

Hwy. 1 South Phone 352-3383 




Golden Greek Productions 



PRESENTS 



Blood, Sweat & Tears 



77 



SUNDAY OCT. 10th AT 4 P.M. 

at the Hirsch Coliseum in Shreveport 
Tickets on Sale at CAPLANS MEN'S SHOP 
Advanced Tickets - '4.50 - At the door '5,50 

Golden Greek Productions 



NOTICE 



TO ALL NSU STUDENTS. 



The management and sales force here at Bealls Dept. Store welcome 
you to N.S.U. and to Natchitoches. We all sincerely ho pe you en jo y your 
stay inour city. We also would like to invite you to come by our store in 
Dixie Plaza and letusget to know you. We know you will be pleased to see 
the wide selection of new fashions arriving daily. As you know we 
feature National brands at prices you can afford. Again, Welcome to 
Natchitoches and to Bealls. 

P.S. GOOD LUCK IN YOUR HOMECOMING GAME. 

Signed 

THE MANAGEMENT 



FOR HIM 

JEANS by Levis 
SLACKS by Farah 
SHIRTS by Arrow 
SHOES by Jarmon 
KNITS by Munsingwear 
TIES by Wembley 



FOR HER 

JEANS by Levis 
SPORTSWEAR Wrangler 

SPORTSWEAR Hang Ten 

TOPS by Charlie's Girls 

SHOES by Connie 
HOSE by Beauty Mist 



WA TCH FOR 

"THE SCENE 9 ' 

COMING SOON TO.. 





320 DIXIE PLAZA 



PHONE 352-3569 



Page 4 THE CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, September 28, 1971 

GUEST CARD 

This Card Entitles The Bearer To: 



25' OFF on Automatic Brush Wash 

Robo Car Wash 

(Next Door to Kentucky Fried Chicken) 
1 3^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^;;^ | 



Sororities Hold 



Theme Parties 



THE 
NEW 




NOW OPEN 

f 

DEMON C 
BURGERS&3 



HOME OF 

THE FAMQU9 



and featuring 

PO-BOY SANDWICHES 



Waitresses to Give 

TABLE 
SERVICE 




— FOOD PREPARED TO GO- 
OPEN PAILV 7AM. -/IPM. 
Breakfast Served Anytime 



THE NEW 

DEMON'S GRILL 

operated by Mrs. Lorenne Tate 



702 COLLEGE AVE. 




Sigma Kappa 



Phi Mu 



Je Suis Heuresse 



Color it Pink 



It's individual 
Like you. 




Isn't that what you want in a per- 
fume? Don't you hope somebody 
gives it to you? Cachet. By Prince 
Matchabelli. The first fragrance 
that's something a little different on 
every girl that wears it. 



COLOGNES. 




The 

unforgettable 



one. 




Wind Song. By Prince Matchabelli. 
Girls that wear it are unforgettable. 
Men that give it are unforgettable. 



COSMETICS. 




COLOGNE SPRAY MIST 
AND PERFUME SETS 

by PRINCE MATCHABELLI (jfo 



IIP-' 




Purse partners of Cologne Spray Mist 
and a matching full dram Crown 
Perfume. 

Available in Wind Song, Golden 
Autumn, Prophecy and Beloved. 



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CALL FOR 
FREE DELIVERY 



ASK ABOUT OUR 
STUDENT CHARGE-ACCOUNT 



PLAZA DRUG 



Come by for 
Complete line 

of Gifts, Cards, 

Stationery Magazines, D | X|E p LAZA SHOPPING CENTER 

Candy or Drug PHONE: 352-8214 

Needs. 




Delta Zeta 



I'm the Queen of Hearts 




Visit The 

Newest 

Shop In 
Town . . . 



For The 

Newest 
Look In 

Clothes . 




THE 

VILLA 

Open From 9:30 - 5:30, Mon.- Sat. 
(Next to Broadmoor Restaurant) 

Phone 352-2455 



Fraternities Achieve 
High Scholarship 



Last Spring, Northwestern 
State University fraternities 
had their most successful 
scholastic semester in 
the school's history, according 
to Fred Bosarge, Dean of Men 

at NSU and Sponsor of the 
Interfraternity Council. 

The overall grade point 
average for active members 
of NSU fraternities was 
computed as 2.529. 



Among the six fraternities 
on campus, Pi Kappa Phi 
scored highest posting a 2.564 
average to nose out Theta Chi 
(2.562) and Kappa 

Alpha (2.561). Other NSU 
fraternities competing were 
Sigma Tau Gamma, Kappa 
Sigma, and Tau Kappa Ep- 
silon. 




Cadet 



Jorge 




John Herbs! by 



GUNTER'S SHOE SERVICE 

BROADMOOR SHOPPING CENTER 
NATCHITOCHES, LA. 
PHONE 352-4001 



Kappa Alpha 

A full week of Fall Rush 
activities ended Monday 
night, Sept. 20, when the 
brothers of Gamma Psi 
Chapter of Kappa Alpha Order 
welcomed 28 men into their 
brotherhood. 

Composing the Fall Pledge 
Class are: Pat Thibodeaux, 
Abbeville; Paul Yongue, 
Breaux Bridge ; RalP h 
Sanders, DeRidder; James 
Corkern, Dennis Robbins, 
Franklinton: Larr .; 
Bailey, Haynesville; Donnie 
Murphy, Logansport; j™** 
Power, Metairie; Do" 6 
Brown.Jerry Gregg, Monroe, 
Pete Schuler, MooringsP 
and Julian Foy, Noble. 

Also pledging, 
Brossette, Lee Campbell,MJ« 
Daly, Scott Grafton, u» 
Howard, Mike McGuJ. 
Wayne Philen, Clay Wal* r, 
Jimmy Willis, Bill Sta". 
Shreveport; David curor. 

I n V 1 t V • 

Charles ~ Ia .kson, 
Springhill; Charles Ja^ 
Helena, Ark.; Bruce WflBjng 
Stuttgart, Ark. ; d 

Romine, New If"* "ok!*. 
Bill Mathews, Norman, 

Pi Kappa 

The brothers ot ° ^ 
Omeieron Chapter oi 
Kappa Phi are proud w ^ 
nounce that Monday 
1971 we pledged 33 men p ush 

David Moran, ty 
Chairman and Ruben T*e ^ 
alumnae director atten ^ 
Kappa Phi College * ^ ^ 
Virginia in August anu 
tained many helpful id^s 1 

our rush. 



Forest fires cripple the South'5 
largest source or 

ESS** 



£ . i 



Students, 



Support Your 



Student Body 
Association. 

Vote, Work, Communicate. 



Senate Executive Council 




Lynn Killen Roddy Dye Charlotte Mark H anna Bobby Harling Vicki Hebert 

Broussard 



Senate Meets 6:00 p.m. Mondays 
Meetings Are Open 



The Current Sauce Staff 



SHA 

NA 



Presented 

by 

the 




CENTENARY STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION 

8:00 p.m. FRI. - OCT. 8th 

GOLDEN DOME, CENTENARY COLLEGE 

Tickets - 5 3.50 per person 
On Sale at Stans Record Shop 



New Books To Arrive 



Miss Mahfouz, of the NSU 
Bookstore, has announced 
that the books which the 
Bookstore is out of will be 
delivered in two to three 
weeks. A list of the new books 
will be posted on the 
Bookstore window as they 
arrive. 

Usually books are ordered 
direct from the publisher but 
an arrangement has now been 
made with a used book 
company. This will insure a 
more immediate delivery and 



lower prices. 

A shortage of textbooks is 
caused when an instructor 
turns in his estimated number 
of students to be enrolled in his 
class and more students enroll 
than is expected, thus causing 
the need for more books. 

If you resign or drop a 
course within the first two 
weeks of the semester you 
may have your book or books 
repurchased by the bookstore 
at the price for which the book 
will be resold. This policy 



MENU a.. *"fi3 



I 




1 1 F ried Ch icken 
'a Fried Chicken 
Bucket of Chicken 
Tub of Chicken 
B readed Sh rim p 
Stuffed Shrimp 
Rice Dressing 
French Fried Potatoes 
Co le Slaw 

Soft Drinks (6 Packs) 80c 




DANNY'S FRIED CHICKEN 

(Just u Few blocks from NSU) 
800 2nd St. .-..Ph. 357-8282 




applies only 1 > to books 
purchased at the NSU 
Bookstore for the current 
semester, 2) to books that the 
price tag or Bookstore coding 
has not been tampered with, 
3) if the student has the cash 
register receipt for the pur- 
chase of the text, and 4) to 
books used in courses in which 
the student is enrolled as 
verified by the Registrar's 
Office if you are dropping a 
course and the dean's office if 
you are resigning. 

Students resigning or 
dropping a course after the 
refund period is over may 
have their books repurchased 
at 50 per cent of the original 
price. This applies only to 
books to be used again as 
texts and to books used in 
courses for which the student 
is currently enrolled, as 
verified by the Registrar's 
Office. 



Attention faculty and 
staff: 

Deadlines for 
catalogue copy is 
Friday, Oct. 22 for 
general catalogue 
and graduate 
bulletin. 




IMMIE DAVIS 

does things" 




Jimmie Davis has always shown a special interest in the causes that concern active young people. 

His responsiveness to these causes is by Positive Action. 
His record is one of Constructive Accomplishment. 



ECOLOGY PROGRAMS — In 1944 when ecology was just another word in 
the dictionary Jimmie Davis was concerned about Louisiana's dwindling 
forest and wildlife habitats. Governor Davis had the foresight to recognize 
that our environment was threatened before others jumped on the ecology 
bandwagon. And he did something about it! 



WILDLIFE CONSERVATION EDUCATION 

program. 



•Jimmie Davis started this 



MARSH ISLAND WILDLIFE HABITAT— Jimmie Davis improved 13,000 
acres for ducks, geese and small animals. 

ROCKEFELLER REFUGE — A four-year improvement program was initi- 
ated by Jimmie Davis. Ducks and geese increased from 100,000 to 
680,000. 

DEER AND WILD TURKEYS — Jimmie Davis initiated programs for re- 
viving the nearly extinct wild turkey, and the scarce deer population. 
Both forms of wildlife are now restored to ecological balance. 

MARINE LABS — Jimmie Davis constructed the first state-owned lab 
of this size, a lab that is nationally recognized as the finest shrimp, 
oyster and marine life lab in America. 

CONSERVATION FUNDS — Jimmie Davis has consistently refused to 
spend conservation funds for anything other than wildlife purposes in 
Louisiana. 

TOLEDO BEND DAM — This massive project, initiated by Jimmie Davis, 
created 1?00 miles of shoreline and 182,000 acres of water. This 
project revolutionized the western Louisiana economy. 

LAKE CLAIBORNE, NANTACHIE LAKE, D'ARBONNE RESERVOIR— All 

of these water conservation projects were created by Jimmie Davis. 

FORESTRY CONSERVATION — Jimmie Davis leased and purchased and 
opened more land for forests than any other southern state. 

FORESTRY COMMISSION — The forestry act and commission were 
passed and created by Jimmie Davis. This major resource was revi- 
talized, and today there are 16 million acres of forests in Louisiana, 
where previously this resource was being depleted. 

LAND RECLAMATION — Due to a major drainage program instituted 
by Jimmie Davis, hundreds of thousands of lost acres were reclaimed 
throughout Louisiana. 

EDUCATION — Jimmie Davis, in his two administrations, did more for 
education than any other man in the history of Louisiana. 

STUDENT LOAN ASSISTANCE ACT OF 1963— This major student loan 
program, the first one in Louisiana, was initiated by Jimmie Davis. 

FEE EXEMPT SCHOLARSHIP ACT — This student aid program was also 
initiated by Jimmie Davis. 

COLLEGE CONSTRUCTION — Jimmie Davis had 58 major buildings 
constructed during his administration on college campuses throughout 
Louisiana. Included were classrooms, libraries, dormitories, and dining 
facilities. 

NICHOLLS STATE COLLEGE— Nicholls State was constructed during 
Jimmie Davis' Administration. 



TEACHERS' SALARIES — Teachers in Louisiana had pay raises in both 
administrations, and these salary raises were paid to the teachers. 

EDUCATION FUNDS — Education funds were never cut in the Davis 
administration, yet taxes were never raised. 

TRADE AND VOCATIONAL SCHOOLS — Jimmie Davis had trade and 
vocational schools built in Shreveport, Plaquemine, St. Martinville, 
Opelousas, Marksville, Hammond, Alexandria, Baton Rouge, West 
Monroe and Lake Charles. 

PUBLIC WELFARE — Jimmie Davis has a deep concern for the needy and 
handicapped of Louisiana. 

MEDICAL FACILITIES — Jimmie Davis constructed medical facilities 
throughout Louisiana. Charity Hospital, Baton Rouge, the TB Hospital 
at Alexandria, the Shreveport Hospital, St. Tammany Hospital, Coving- 
ton, the TB Hospital at Ruston and Lafayette, the State handicapped 
hospital at Alexandria, the Florida Parish Hospital and the Villa Feli- 
ciana Hospital for the Aged. 



MENTAL RETARDATION AND THE BLIND- 

mie Davis' greatest concerns. 



-These are two of Jim- 



FUNDS — $42,848,000 was spent in 1960-64 on the mentally ill. 
SCHOOLS — Jimmie Davis created retarded children's schools in 
Hammond, Leesville, and Belle Chasse. Also, Jimmie Davis created 
nine day care centers throughout Louisiana. 

MEDICAL AND HEALTH CARE— Centers for the medical and health 
care of mentally retarded and the blind were created in New Or- 
leans, Baton Rouge, Crowley and Shreveport 

JOBS AND TAX EXEMPTIONS — Jimmie Davis passed a law creating 
jobs for the blind in state buildings and granting tax exemptions for 
the blind, retarded and handicapped. 

CORRECTIONAL INSTITUTIONS — J i mm i e Davis has always been 
greatly concerned over the welfare of people in Louisiana's correc- 
tional institutions. During his years as Governor, he undertook a com- 
prehensive reform and improvements program in Louisiana penal in- 
stitutions, including a complete reorganization of Louisiana State 
Penitentiary, construction of a hospital at Angola, and numerous im- 
provements at the Juvenile homes. 

VETERANS — Jimmie Davis passed the G.I. Bill for Louisiana veterans 
and made housing available on College and University Campuses. 

ECONOMY — Jimmie Davis is sensitive to the fact that many young 
people are being forced to seek employment in other states where the 
economy is more favorable. Jimmie Davis is the most economy-minded 
Governor in Louisiana history. 

NO new taxes in either administration. 

MILLIONS of dollars were left in surplus after each administration. 

INVESTMENT of idle funds to earn interest was first instituted for the 
state under the Jimmie Davis Administration. 



GET INVOLVED — Register and Vote, write: 
Collegiates for Davis, P. O. Box 2707, Baton Rouge, Louisiana 70821 

HE'S ONE OF US 



PAID FOR BY YOUNG VOTERS FOR DAVIS 




GIVE A PACK — SAVE A LIFE — Empty 

cigarette packages are being collected by the 
Current Sauce to be turned into a private 
benefactor, who very generously will pay for 
one minute's time in an iron lung for some 
unfortunate child. 



Scholarships Given 
To Piano Majors 



Fourteen students at iNonn- 
western State University 
have received study grants 
made available by Mrs. H. D. 
Dear of Alexandria. 

J. Robert Smith, head of 
the Northwestern Department 
of Music, said Mrs. Dear 
makes a financial contribution 
to the NSU Music Department 
annually to provide 
scholarships for outstanding 
freshmen piano majors. 

Auditions are held each year 
to determine winners of the 
top awards. Winners of this 
year's top grants are Janis M. 
Stewart and Connie M. Bower, 
both of Shreveport. 

In addition to the annual 
contribution, Mrs. Dear also 
assists in raising money for 
the Natchitoches - Nor- 
thwestern Symphony 
Scholarships, The fund - 
raising project is a piano, 
concerto benefit concert that 
is performed in the Alexan- 
dria Civic Auditorium each 
spring. 

Outstanding students in 
Mrs. Dear's private piano 
classes perform as soloists 
with the Natchitoches - North- 
western Symphony Orchestra. 



Twelve students have been 
selected to receive Nat- 
chitoches - Northwestern 
Symphony Society grants 
during the 1971 - 72 school 
year. 

They are: Elaine Proctor, 
Charlotte Hester, Richard 
Fletcher, Sam Caldwell, 
Shreveport; Karen Johnson, 
Alexandria; Candace Reis, 
Beaumont, Tex.; Paul 
Grappe, Campti; John 
Thomas, Sulphur; William 
Conerly, Charles Keys, 
Natchitoches; David 
Berryman, Zwolle, and 
Stanley Savant, Basile. 



There will be a 
welcome barbecue 
and open house for 
veterans of all wars 
at the American 
Legion HaU on Front 
Street Wednesday, 
Sept. 29 at 6:00 p.m. 
Barbecue and liquid 
refreshments will be 
served. All veterans 
on campus are 
welcome. Will trv to 
help find jobs. 




SCARFS 
& 

HEAD- 
BANDS 



$ 



2 



50 

& UP 



WE CATER TO THE YOUNGER 
GENERATION 

WITH SUCH THINGS AS. . . 

CARDS. . . 

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STATIONERY. . . 

. . .COSMETICS 

PERFUME. . . 

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AND MUCH MORE!! 

See it all at. . . 

DeBlieux's Pharmacy 

Broadmoor Shopping Center 
Phone 352-#g2 ~ 



Per 
In 1 

By John 
geventh ra 
^ern Oklahc 
jpfeed North\ 
diversity c 
jturday night 
^er for the 
£ne provided 
jjpiax on the 
western Mon 

puring the fi 
jgnied that tl 
jjng to be giv 
jtb teams. No 
place unl 
^nds of the 
jere was only 
ujty seconds i 
p first segrr 
alldogs from 
jlahoma ma 
ajiin field 
■jgene Wilton 
jrd field goal 
jalldogs ahei 
janons regaii 
fler three dow 

yards whicl 
y Southwest 's 
-d was reco\ 
jeck Payne, a 
je Demon's sq 

After the rec 
julldogs 10, it 
econds until t 
L>red the first 
lie game. Wilkii 
dint after. 

Southwestern' 
ist score can 
Slip gathere 
fflkinson's kic 
jie and returne 
3. Deep in his o 
: ok the Bulldog 
larles Hicks, o 
nea gain of 2 yj 
j twisting, tun 
p to get warm 
brd jaunt right 
t 6 points. Wi 
Lint after for 
[Wilton's k 
tceived by Reg 
4o returned it 5 
feline. Neithei 
ally get any 
kil, Johnson, a 

Bulldog punt c 

up field for 2 
ion 39. Aft 
ipleted a pa; 

\eam B 
UWkin 

1 the N 
pnastics Tea 
kular presea: 
fedule, spirits 
ps of building 
Seam that will 
Wher NAI/ 
pmpionship. 
teturning mer 
I year's varsi 
Ice McGar 
Bell, Bob Quii 
i, BUI Lucian< 
»ers. A host ( 
lude Mike ( 
Itoches; B( 
Mville, Ten: 
14. New Orlean 
,% and Al 
Niington State 
F*am workouts 

Monday and 
pday in Rooi 
pen's Gy 
Jknts and fac 

to drop by ai 
*ions. 

J* Skrivanec 
Whwestern's 
P> and Coacl 
S a coaches the 



m 





EH 



;r 7. 19/1. 'lHt CUKKENT SAUCE Page 7 



Demons Down Oklahoma 
In Home Opener At NSU 



pty 
the 
ate 
for 
•me 



ve been 
e Nat- 
vestern 
grants 
I school 

Proctor, 
li chard 
ildwell, 
Fohnson, 
i Reis, 
Paul 
John 
William 
Keys, 
David 
?, and 
e. 



be a 
t>ecue 
e for 
wars 
rican 
Front 
sday? 
p.m. 
liquid 
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are 
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UP 



R 



By John McCoy 
geventh ranked South- 
astern Oklahoma and ninth 
jpked Northwestern State 
.„jversity clashed here 
gturday night in the home 
jgner for the Demons. The 
jjjje provided an exciting 
Epax on the annual Nor- 
. ff estern Mom and Dad's 

puring the first quarter it 
^aned that the game was 
,ing to be give and take by 
tli teams. No actual scoring 

place until the final 
jconds of the first period, 
vgre was only a minute and 
*ty seconds of play left in 
je first segment when the 
jlidogs from Southwestern 
ilahoma managed to get 
lt hin field goal range, 
ugene Wilton placed a 45 
3rd field goal to push the 
uldogs ahead 3-0. The 
anons regained the ball 
Her three downs and a punt 
; 27 yards which was fumbled 
w Southwest 's Hugh Monts 
Lj was recovered by Joe 
feck Payne, a freshman on 
U Demon's squad. 
After the recovery on the 
iilldogs 10, it was only 6 
jconds until the Demon's 
Lred the first touchdown of 
Ugame. Wilkinson added the 
tint after. 

Southwestern 's second and 
U score came after Jim 
palip gathered in Dennis 
filkinson's kickonthe6yard 
jie and returned it to his own 
L Deep in his own territory it 
jokthe Bulldog's number 42, 
larles Hicks, only two plays, 
be a gain of 2 yards, the other 
(twisting, turning, 19 yard 
jn to get warmed up for a 68 
lard jaunt right up the middle 
f 6 points. Wilton added the 
bint after for Southwestern. 
[Wilton's kickoff was 
«ceived by Reggie Thompson 
to returned it 24 yards up the 
feline. Neither team could 
ally get any drive started 
til, Johnson, after grabbing 
Bulldog punt carried the pig 
in up field for 20 yards to the 
Emon 39. After Wattigny 
Upleted a pass to Skipper 

\mm Begins 
forking Out 

\he Northwestern 
innastics Team begins its 
ijular preseason workout 
kedule, spirits are high in 
pes of building, once again, 
learn that will bring home 
other NAIA National 
ampionship. 

leturning members from 
t year's varsity team arc 
nee McGartlin, Rick 
ssell, Bob Quintanales, Pat 
4. Bill Luciano, and Bryon 
*ers. A host of new faces 
fjude Mike Carter, Nat- 
ftoches; Bob Acuff, 
kville, Tenn.; Ronald 
W. New Orleans; and Terry 
fly and Al Fong of 
Wington State. 

workouts begin at 2 
K Monday and will be held 
Nay in Room 125 of the 
ken's Gymnasium. 
*fents and faculty are in- 
Jdto drop by and watch the 
«tons. 

j?° Skrivanec is manager 
%th western's Gymnastics 
and Coach Armando 
^coaches the team. 



Morgan on the right side for 6 
yards, and Johnson provided a 
clutch 3 yard drive to the 
midfield strip did the 
Demons get rolling. With four 
minutes and forty-five 
seconds left in the second half, 
Wattigny decided to go for 
broke. He handed off to Pitt- 
man who blasted his way for 4 
yards and a crucial first down. 
Being penalized for delay of 
game didn't slow them down 
... Wattingy dropped back and 
unleashed a beautiful, ex- 
plosive 49 yard bomb to 
Reggie Thompson for the go 
ahead score of 13-10. 
Wilkenson kicked the extra 
point after Southwestern was 
penalized for off sides. 

After three plays the 
quarterback for the Bulldogs, 
Ford Farris, was forced to 
punt. Johnson once again 
snagged the projectile and 
managed to bulldoze his way 
for 10 yards before being 
brought down near midfield. 
With 44 seconds on the clock 
number 24 Randy Richardson 
intercepted a pass from 
Demon quarterback Bob 
Wattigny, but found no run- 
ning room. Hicks ended the 
first half for the Bulldogs with 
a gain of 10 yards to his own 
17. 

Good overall pursuit by the 
Demons defensive squad 
helped shut down the Bulldogs 
during the second half. No 



scoring was Uone by either 
team during the third period 
of play. 

By the time the fourth 
quarter rolled around, Nor- 
thwestern had possession of 
the ball and in 13 plays, and 
only a few interruptions, such 
as Johnsons ankle or leg in- 
jury, and one illigal procedure 
penalty, did the Northwestern 
Demon's, Dennis Wilkins put a 
three pointer through the 
uprights from 22 yards out. 
The big play of this drive 
came when number 10, Bob 
Wattigny threw a 36 yard 
drive saving pass to high 
leaping Reggie Thompson. 
That play put the Demons on 
the three. 

The defense came through 
once again after the kickoff, 
with 5:20 left in the game, 
Charles Hicks of the Bulldogs 
got the handoff but was 
stopped cold by Clinton Ebey, 
defensive end, and number 32, 
C.B. Tacker on the 13. 

With 50 seconds left to go in 
the contest, Kelly, Gaudet, 
and Hrapman, all of the 
Demon's defense, stopped the 
Bulldogs cold on 4 plays within 
ten seconds. The final clincher 
came when Ebey, number 83, 
caused Farris, the Bulldog 
quarterback to panic and be 
wrestled to the ground for a 7 
yard loss on the last play of the 
game. The final score was 
NSU 17, SWO 10. 



Coach Doherty Talks 
About Demon Line-Up 



George Doherty, a veteran 
of 24 years in the coaching 
ranks and now in his fifth 
season as an assistant football 
coach at Northwestern State, 
had a big problem to solve last 
week when the Demons faced 
Southwestern Oklahoma State 
College here Saturday night. 

As defensive line coach, 
Doherty is responsible for 
devising some method to stop 
possibly "the best set of 
running backs we will face all 
season." 

All-American wingback 
candidate Jim Calip (185), 
tailback Charles Hicks (187), 
fullback Mark Smith ( 196) and 
reserve running back Hugh 
Monts (177) were components 
of that great set of running 
backs Doherty's young men 
had to stop. 

But he wasn't worried, 
really, if he played his cards 
right. 

"They've got the great 
speed in the backfield. That's 
what we were worried most 
about," said Doherty, whose 
defensive line and linebackers 
held Stephen F. Austin to only 
39 yards on the ground. "They 
had the ability to break the 
ball for a touchdown." 

Last week in their season 
opener, Southwestern 
Oklahoma did just that in 
beating a good Panhandle 
State team 31-7. "Panhandle 
made three mistakes last 
week that Southwestern broke 
for touchdowns. When you 
break down against this team, 
you can almost count on it 
going for a touchdown. 
They've got that real fine 
speed to do just that." 

Gustavus Adolphus College, 



the team Northwestern beat 
24-10 in the season opener, and 
SFA both carried the ball to 
the inside, but Southwestern 's 
offense is geared to carrying 
the football to the outside. 
"This put more pressure on 
our ends and linebackers," 
added Doherty. 

Intuition told Doherty that 
the Demons on defense could 
handle the Southwestern 
Oklahoma running game that 
ground out 323 yards on 59 
carries against Panhandle 
State. "I knew we could 




handle them" he quipped. 
"We worked on recognition." 

The defensive personnel 
that Northwestern relied on to 
stop Calip, Hicks, Smith, 
Honts and quarterback Ford 
Farris were capable people. 

Take Kenny Trahant, the 
Demon nose guard. At 5-9, 195 
pounds, he has to stand on his 
toes to see the quarter on pass 
rush, but he's tall enough and 
strong enough to drive 
through an offensive line and 
disturb whatever 's going on in 
the backfield. "Trahant did a 
good job, a real fine job 
against Stephen F. Austin," 
said Doherty. 



MYRON'S SAYS. 



ICS 




jcy 



■ . .AND DON'T FORGET TO PICK UP YOUR 

ACCESSORIES FOR THE GAME AT. . . 




MYRON'S 



PHONE 352-5044 




Karate Club Invites 
Interested Students 
To Join Organization 



HN KELLY 



'Speed' Describes 
NSU's John Kelly 



The NSU Karate club met 
for the first time this semester 
on Sept. 18. Officers were 
elected and plans for the new- 
semester were discussed. 

Officers elected were: 
Roberto Pilola - President. 
Tom Wilson - Vice - President . 
Clarence McGraw - Secretary, 
and Bob Potter - Treasurer. 
Jay Andis will be instructing 
in Kaju-Kimbo karate and 
Ivan Quintero will be in- 
structing in Sho - Do - Kan 
karate. 

New members of the club 
met Sept. 23. Workouts began 
Monday, Sept. 27 at the 
coliseum. Anyone interested 
in joining the karate club may 
come to the workouts between 
6 and 8 p.m. and inquire about 
membership. 

The NSU karate team holds 
the Captain McDermott 
samurai sword which 
distinguishes the club as best 
in the South. Northwestern 
amazed karate elites last 
year by dominating all 
tournaments the club entered. 



The title as best team in the 
&uuth will be defended next 
semester in Jackson, Miss. 

The first tournament 
scheduled for the karate club 
will be in Shreveport on Oct. 9. 



MONEY DOIS 
GROW ON 
TREES IN THE 

SOUTH 



f&£* HELP PREVENT 
li FOREST FIRES! 



Northwestern State's 
defensive secondary possibly 
had its finest hour in many 
years when three of its four 
second half interceptions 
came in the fourth quarter 
against a struggling Stephen 
F. Austin State football team. 

But much of the credit goes 
to a little man who played only 
one year of high school foot- 
hall and came to Nor- 
thwestern without a 
scholarship. 

John Kelly, a 5-foot-8, 150- 
pound sophomore safety from 
St. Frederick High of Monroe, 
intercepted two passes in the 
fourth quarter, including one 
at the NSU four. John's 
helping hand in preserving 
Northwestern 's 18-7 win over 
SFA was very much ap- 
preciated. 

"He certainly had a good 
game," said NSU defensive 
secondary coach Gene 
Knecht, who has been with the 
Demon staff longer than any 
of the other coaches. "We just 
hope that's going to be a 
typical game for him from 
now on. He has the ability to 
make that a typical game." 

"He showed us he could 
catch the ball," said Knecht of 
the weeks Kelly was trying out 
for Demon football 

scholarship. "So we made him 
a split receiver on the scout 
team. Although he showed he 
could catch the ball, we didn't 
need John's talents as a 
receiver, because we already 
had Al Phillips and Wayne 
Haney. That's the reason we 



moved him to the secondary." ^ 
There are so many qualities ' ' J 



that make John Kelly a good, 
spirited defensive back. We 
would imagine the most im- 
portant quality is his smart- 
ness. "He has very good in- 
telligence," said Knecht. 

"Another thing that makes 
him so good back there is that 
he is real quick," added 
Knecht, who helped make Al 
Dodd an All-American safety. 
But, of course, the Saints 
made Al Dodd a split end. 

Knecht continued by saying, 
"He has great timing for the 
ball. He meets the ball at the 
highest point, regardless of 
the angle he's coming from. 
And he's getting much 
tougher." 

Kelly didn't play every 
minute of every ballgame for 
Northwestern last year. He 
shared a defensive back 
position with Travis Smith, 
and now both lads have their 
own positions to start at, 
Smith at cornerback and Kelly 
at safety. 

"The reason he didn't play 
that much last year was 
Decause he wasn't a hard- 
nosed football player," said 
Knecht. "There are three 
things that make him a good 
defensive back. One is his 
intelligence, another is his 
great timing for the ball and 
then there is his good 
quickness and speed. These 
are his good assets." 

About being a little short of 
the qualities that make a 
football player "hard-nosed", 
Kelly remarked, "I didn't 
have my mind set on playing 
that much, either, last 



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Page 8 THE CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, September 28, V 



Teacher Education 
At Northwestern State University 




A R E A F I S H I N G — Bill Ackel , local merch ant , talks to the 
Primary Area children of the NSU Laboratory School 
concerning fishing in the Natchitoches area. He also 
discussed boat safety and demonstrated the use of dif- 
ferent types of life preservers. 



RECORDING EQUIPMENT — Dr. Bill Shafer of the 
Northwestern State University Department of 
Educational Psychology and Guidance explains the 
operation of new interview recording equipment to Becky 
Ham, a graduate student majoring in Student Ffexsomiel 
Services. 





SIDEWALK SINGING — As a culminating activity for a 
unit on South America, the Intermediate Area of the NSU 
Laboratory School staged a South American coffee. 
Elementary students participating in the sidewalk singing 
group are (L-R), Marti Williamson, Lynn Dowden, Debbie 
Thompson, Jacque Reed, Vanessa Davis, Linda Smith, 
Holly Davis, Becky White, Candace Boyd, Sue Key and 
Ginger Gates. 




MOVEMENT EDUCATION — Dr. Coleen Nelken is 
shown with NSU Lab School children Terri Ellis (in 
barrel! and Amy Smith in a Movement Education 
Workshop in which innovative equipment and creative 
activities were used. 



PLAY EQUIPMENT — Dr. Gail Goodwin of the Nor- 
thwestern State University Department of Educational 
Psychology and Guidance demonstrates the use of pup- 
pets and play equipment in the elementary counseling and 
guidance practicum to Kathy Sewell, a student in the 
Northwestern Experimental Lab School. 



NUMBERS CONCEPT — Dr. Ronald Dennis of the 
Elementary Education Department teaches NSU 
laboratory School kindergarten students Rodney Kir- 
tland and Laurie Dearman tb<? concept of numbers. 



LOCAL ECONOMY — The children in the Primary Area 
of the NSU Laboratory School enjoy a discussion of 
products important to the economy of the Natchitoches 
area given by J. H. Williams. Mr. Williams also served 
homemade pralines to the children. 





4 truly tal( 
lile folk sin 
kail, but 
pding ovat 
irestern s 
esday night 
ending the . 
rformance > 
lallest ever 
V. 

foe concert s 
wly at first. 
tous, and 
tters, he h 
etion which n 
him to hear 
iience. Dui 
g, "Every! 
Me," a strin 
■ ke. While tr 
hg, White 
[ would try 
withoi 
iment. 
White 



LIBRARY ADMINISTRATION — Miss Dorothy Nickey, 
right, instructs Kathy Nettles and Gerald Fontenot in a 
course in School Library Administration. 



INSTRUCTION MEDIA — Shown in an Education 578 
class on Administration of Instructional Media are, from 
left Mrs. H. N. Towry, Mantha King, Sam Davis, and 
Thorsell Rougeau. 



ELECTRONIC CALCULATOR — Dr. Otis Cox of the 
Educational Psychology and Guidance Department shows 
NSU graduate students how to use the programable 
electronic calculator. Seated, Edith Miller. Standing, 
from left, Dr. Cox, Dolph McCleish, Wayne Foster, 
Horace Hamby. 



MUSIC ACTIVITIES — Music supervisor Mrs. Margaret 
Adkins is assisted by kindergarten graduate assistants in 
Early Childhood Education, in guiding kindergarten 
students in music activities. 





COFFEE STAGED — Participating in a South American 
coffee staged by the Intermediate Area of the NSU 
Laboratory School are Mrs. Coleman Martin (seated), 
Dr. Thomas Hennigan, Coleman Martin, and Dr. Ray- 
McCoy. Debbie Thompson is serving the guests. 



NSU PRESIDENT — Dr. Arnold R. Kilpatrick, NSU 
President, discusses the importance of the university to 
the city of Natchitoches in a visit to the Primary Area of 
the NSU Laboratory School. Mrs. Dell Morgan, super- 
vising teacher, is shown on the right. 





VERFRO 

ce for stu 
'be the si 
ketdepan 
>fe from t 

Protect th 



cogii 

David Sex 
"nted din 
>Ic e Divis 
ar tment 



CREATIVE WRITING — Mrs. Carla Taturn, ^ 
elementary methods instructor, works with, fro "\ itin g 
Carla Spears and Judy Chandler on creative wr 

activities. 



PRESENTATION — Dr. Thomas Clinton of the Secondary 
Education Department, standing, assists, from left, 
Joycelyn Sandifer, Robert Wakefield, and Marti Golden 
with a project for class presentation. 



Edu 
bn at 
-liversity 
Kober Aloi 
lr tment 
, s 'cal Edi 
lection at 
1 will succe 
1 accept© 
*l Physical 
jF^ent at Lc 
[Nty. 
>ector of 
tl < Scogii 
the unii 
Nl sport 
sports ir 
.activity 
Clonal ac 

o r 6rve a! 

A other 
peal educ 
H ^aduate a 
J^ore thar 
^.ftis fall 
C«g, tei 
7°n. arche 
^ v <*al U 

f^ofMbn 
joined 



HI 



1 





oik Singer Performs for NSU 



n is 
(in 
ition 
itive 



Josh White as he tries to fix a broken guitar string. 



I H 




truly talented and ver- 
lile folk singer received a 
iall, but enthusiastic 
Biding ovation from Nor- 
uestern students last 
esday night. The audience 
ending the Josh White, Jr., 
rformance was one of the 
allest ever recorded at 
U. 

[he concert seemed to move 
jrty at first. White seemed 
tvous, and to complicate 
tters, he had an ear in- 
tion which made it difficult 
him to hear himself or the 
lience. During the first 
'Everybody's Talking 
le," a string on his guitar 
e. While trying to fix the 
White did something 
f would try — he sang a 
without any ac- 
iment. 

■ White gained his 



confidence and the string was 
repaired, the show picked up 
speed and held the audience's 
interest. His voice came out 
clear and strong throughout 
the concert. White presented a 
varied program of folk and 
pop music with very few blues 
songs. 

Perhaps the reason White 
captured the crowd so well 
was that he honestly at- 
tempted to show the audience 
a part of himself. He treated 
the audience as someone 
would a new friend, yet he 
never lost his professional 
touch while singing. 

White brought in audience 
participation into several of 
his numbers, such as; "The 
Captain Was Blind,": 
"Tobacco Road," and 
"Sassafras" when they 
boomed out the only word of 



the chorus they knew which 
was "Sassafras." 

The second part of the show 
brought with it one of the most 
beautiful songs White sang. 
He merged two songs, "Give a 
Damn" and "In the Ghetto," 
together in a smooth flowing 
and moving piece. Later 
White sang "Tie Me Kangaroo 
Down," but with different 
lyrics. The changed lyrics ran 
something like this: "Be sure 
you take the pill, Jill- Or you'll 
get more than a thrill." White 
did other comic songs 
throughout the show. 

During the show, he sang 
"On Broadway," "Winter, 
Spring, Summer, and Fall," 
and other popular hits. White 
sang one song he wrote en- 
titled, "My Little Boy" which 
is about his own son. 




VERFRONT — The riverfront off Front Street has long been a gathering 
ce for students, but it has recently been closed during the nights. That 
Ibe the situation for about two more months, according to a Natchitoches 
eet department official. A cement retaining wall is being built to keep the 
fre from being washed away by waves caused by motorboats and skiers. 
Protect the construction machinery , the riverfront will remain closed. 



cogin Appointed New Director 




Looking 
at 
Books 



Tuesday. Sep te mber 28, 1971 , THE CURRENT SAUCE Page 9 

FRANKLY SPEAKING 



by Phil Frank 



"Once we decide which 
drugs to legitimize and which 
to interdict, our drug controls 
must be implemented by fan- 
laws, reasonable regulations, 
and above all intensive and 
faultlessly honest education. 
But it is folly to depend too 
much on preventive 
education. Ther.e are far too 
many drug proselytizers 
spewing out facile generalities 
and false information in their 
perpetual attempts to turn 
others on .... " 

Such simple, straight- 
forward language is 
characteristic of a valuable 
book published today by 
McGraw-Hill: "Overcoming 
Drugs: A Program for Action 
($6.95). 

The author, Donald B. 
Louria, M. D. is familiar to 
laymen and professionals as 
the author of two previous 
works published in the last 
three years on the subject of 
illicit drug use, and as 
president of the New York 




'• David Scogin has been 
tinted director of the 
Division of the 
^ment of Health, 
s 'cal Education and 
Nation at Northwestern 
' University. 

•Kober Most, head of the 
ar tment of Health, 
' s 'cal Education and 
Ration at NSU, said 
J 1 will succeed Ernie Hill, 
as accepted a position in 
.Physical education 
J^ient at Louisiana State 
sity. 

Sector of the Service 
,n > Scogin will coor- 
the university's in- 
a l sports program, 
sports in the depart- 
Sctivity classes, and 
tional activities and 
as coliseum 



thwestern faculty in 1968 as 
associate professor of 
physical education. Before 
coming to NSU, he taught for 
11 years in the Arkansas 
public school system at Drew 
Central , Monticello High and 
Warren High. He also coached 



at all three schools. 

Scogin is a graudate of 
Arkansas A & M College. He 
received his master's degree 
from the University of 
Arkansas in I960 and his 
doctorate from Arkansas in 
1968. 



m left' 
writing 



> other members of 
laical education faculty 
y graduate assistants will 
^ore than 50 activity 
this fall, including 
H^'lg, tennis, golf, 
^ton, archery, canoeing 
^ 6v eral team sports 

jj^eof Monticello, Ark., 
joined the Nor- 



SHIRTS M 


III 


TO SPARKLING 


"PERFECTION 
















I We Give S & H Green Stamps | 

COLLEGE CLEANERS 

123 Jefferson - Ph. 352-2222 



State Council on Drug Ad- 
diction. 

The major objective of 
Overcoming Drugs is to 
enable each individual reader 
— be he user, potential user, 
parent, educator, legislator or 
simply an interested citizen — 
to deal more sensibly and 
effectively with the drug 
problem. Dr. Louria has 
addressed himself directly to 
the specific concerns of 
various social groups. One 
chapter is based on the 
question-and-answer sessions 
that have followed his talks to 
high school, college, and 
community groups. In his own 
words: 

"I hope this framework will 
permit a realistic approach 
both to mild drugs such as 
marihuana, which produce 
pleasure for many and 
problems for a few, and to 
more dangerous agents such 
as heroin, LSD, and speed, 
which carry a very high risk- 
to-pleasure ratio." 




Drugs. 

If you've got 
questions 
we've got 
answers. 

Questions asked by people like 
you are answered in the Federal 
source book: "Answers to the 
most frequently asked questions 
about drug abuse." 

For your free copy send in the 
coupon below. 



Drug Abuse Questions and Answers 
National Clearinghouse for Drug 
Abuse Information 
Box 1080, Washington, D.C. 20013 



Nam* _ 
Addre>> 

City. — 
State; _ 
Zip— 



Anyone interested in 
publishing poetry or short 
literary works in the Current 
Sauce may bring such works 
to Room 302 in Warren Easton 
or contact Features Editor at 
357-5456 or 357-5639. 



«J advertising contributed for the 

public good 



Band Perform Performs 
At Annual Parents' Day 



Northwestern State 
University students welcomed 
their parents to the campus 
Saturday for the university's 
annual Mom and Dad Day 
celebration. 

Dormitory residents and 
campus organizations spent 
several days preparing signs, 
banners and campus displays 
which will greet thousands of 
parents attending the day - 
long activities. 

Tours of the campus were 
conducted during the mor- 
ning. Parents also had an op- 
portunity to see the progress 
being made on Northwestern 's 
new $3 million library, which 
will be among the most 
modern in the South. 

Following the tours, visitors 
were welcomed at Open House 
in all of the university's 
residence halls from 2 until 4 
p.m. 

That afternoon, parents 
attended a reception in the 
Student Union foyer. They 
were greeted by President and 
Mrs. Arnold R. Kilpatrick . 

That night, parents, were 



guests at the football game 
between Northwestern and 
Southwest Oklahoma at 
Demon Stadium. 

Admission to the game for 
parents was by special 
nametags which may be 
acquired in campus residence 
halls. After the game, parents 
were invited to a campus-wide 
dance at the Student Union 
which will conclude Mom and 
and Dad day events. 

Northwestern 's Demon 
Marching Band presented its 
first Natchitoches appearance 
of the year at halftime as a 
special tribute to the parents. 

Richard Cage of the 
Northwestern Music 
Department was featured 
vocalist during one of the 
band's halftime numbers. 

The 15 - member NSU dance 
line, The Mademoiselles, also 
performed during Broadway 
musical number. The dance 
line is directed by Mrs. Myrna 
Schexnider. Field director is 
Michelle DuPont of Nat- 
chitoches. 

Georgia Berridge of 
Shreveport, feature twirler for 



the marching band, was 
spotlighted during a rousing 
entrance march entitled 
"Marching Mountain Dew." 
Another song scheduler for the 
halftime performance was "I 
Can't Stop Loving You." 

The show climaxed with the 
band's rendition of the popular 
Three Dog Night number, 
"Joy To the World." The 10 - 
member twirling line per- 
formed under the direction of 
Kathy Cleveland of Tioga. 

Assisting Raush with the 
show were Richard Jennings 
of the Music Department and 
J. Robert Smith, director of 
bands and head of the NSU 
Department of Music. 

Performing with the band, 
dancers and twirlers were the 
20 - member color guard and 
flag corps. Color guard co - 
captains are Peggy Pratt and 
Sandi Raines of Shreveport. 



MEN'S 
LONG-SLEEVED 



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BERRY" 
KNIT SHIRT 




Iamfus 



Tiny ribs and that famous "Wallace Berry" button 
placket opening make this shirt the popular choice 
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SEE IT ALL AT. . . 

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? 608 Front St. 






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and empty when you re separated by miles 

Dial long distance direct. 



South Central Bell 




I 



Page 10 THE CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, September 28. 1971 




i]United Society Picks Officers; 
Lists Objectives for New Year 




advancing contributed * ( 
for the public good 



This year's officers for the 
United Society were elected 
Thursday, Sept. 23, in the 
Student Union. Before the 
election, Odell Brown, the 
newly elected vice-president, 
read the objectives of the 
United Society, which are the 
following: 1. To bring unity 
and togetherness to students 
on campus. 2. To provide an 
opportunity for leadership 
training., 3. To serve on the 
campus and in the community 
of Natchitoches. 4. To develop 
practical means to form en- 
during friendship. 5. To co- 



352 2581 



THEATRE jj 

Mon Fri 7Pm Sat ■. Sun 145Pm * 




BILLY JACK 

A violent man 
and a gentle woman| 
who made 
the mistake 
of trying 

to care for uci „. 
1$ other people. 

... .. I0M I AUGHLIN DFLORFS TAYL OR 

VSVZV] 



w ft ft 



Next Wednesda 





The story of 
a gambling man 
and a 
hustling lady. 

MRS MILLER i 

PANAVISION " TECHNICOLORS ■ From Warner Bros 

MOVIE INFORMATION - 352-5109 



» »»»»»»» * 



OPEN 7 PA/ 



352-2hl 



************* • 




WED»»THUR 



strawberry 
statement 

BRUCE DAVISON 
KIM DARBY 




•tr ir -tr 



ELLIOTT GOULD 



MURDERS' 



Steve McQueen 
in "The Reivers" 



£EB- 

RICHARD HARRIS as 
"A HAH GALLED HORSE" ft 



ft ft ft 




operate with the ad- 
ministrative officers of this 
education institute. 6. To 
afford useful training in the 
social graces and personality 
development. 7. To promote 
good fellowship and high 
scholarship. 

These objectives are found 
in the constitution of the 
United Society. 

Miss United Society was 
chosen at this second meeting 
of the United society. She is 
Helen Coutee of Campti, La., a 



Homecoming Dance 
In Student Union 
Featuring 
Heather Black 
8-12 



freshman majoring in 
Business Education and 
Computer Science. She was 
chosen by popular vote 
of those present. 

Much of the planned agenda 
for the meeting was deleted 
because of the length of time 
devoted to elections. Topics 
brought up for discussion were 
the possibility of a black 
festival, a meeting room for 
the group, a talent show, and 
the setting up of intermural 
sports to represent the United 
Society. 

Officers for the next year 
are: Lawrence Batiste, 
president; Odell Brown, vice - 
president; Roberta Reed, 
secretary; Cherrie Scott, 
assistant secretary : Theodore 
Williams, treasurer; Edward 



Hall. parliamentarian: James 
Frazier and Glenn 
Daviderson. sargeants - at - 
arms: Peggy Davis, publicity 
director : Mildred Sawyer and 
J. Jones, publicity assistants. 

A membership drive is 
planned for the week of Oct. 11 
- 14. Tables will be placed in 
the Student Union lobby and 
information about 
organization will be available. 
Membership fees are $2 per 
student. 



GUEST CARD 

This Card Entitles The Bearer To: 
50' OFF on a Bucket or Barrel 

compliments of - To d 3y Only 

COLONEL SANDERS' RECIPE 

K«ntu<rkij fried #ki*k«H 

107 Highway 1 South 




MOVIE 

"The Reivers will 
be presented by the 
Student Union 
Governing Board on 
October 4 and 5. It 
will be shown in the 
Arts and Sciences 
Auditorium at 7 p.m. 

Starring Steve 
McQueen, "The 
Reivers" is an 
adaptation of William 
Faulkner's Pulitzer 
Prize winning novel. 

NSU students will 
be admitted on ID 
cards. 



"WHERE YOU ALWAYS BUY THE BEST FOR LESS" 

QlBSON'S 



DISCOUNT CENTER 



We reserve 
the right 

to limit 
quantities. 



GOOD LUCK IN YOUR HOMECOMING GAME 



ELECTRIC 

HOT WATER POT 

IDEAL FOR COFFEE - TEA - 
HOT CHOCOLATE OR SOUP 



OUR REG. $1.97 

97 



STRETCH WIG 

100% DYNEL 500 
PRE-STYLED WEAR 



YOUR CHO 



$ 11 

hoiceJL JSbL 



38 

COMPARE / T 
$25.00 




MALTED MILK BALLS 



LB. 2 OZ, 



BOX 



57 




LISTERINE 

ANTISEPTIC 



53 



7 OZ. 



ADORN SELF STYLING 

HAIR SPRAY 

REG. - EXTRA OR ULTIMATE HOLD 



REG. $1.07 



2 * 1 



07 




DIXIE PLAZA 
SHOPPING 
CENTER 




DISCOUNT CEWTIR \ 



OPEN 
Monday thru 

Saturday 

9A.M. - 

8 P.M. 




Rmnd NrrrtwndM- 

Niii.fm lion tfriiaranirrd 

>«l »X Ml \\|». Ml HI IS 




master charge 

Tug INTERBANK C*BO 



|lw Our 



• till. \ M.uih \ll 




Junk is 
years ai 
day bef 



VOL. LX 



NITTY GRITTY — The Student Union Governing Board will present the 

Nitty Gritty Dirt Band in concert on October 6 at 8 p.m. in Prather 
Coliseum. Famous tor the recordings "Mr. Bojangles'* and "The House at 
Pooh Corner." the group will perform past hits and their latest hit record 
"Shelley's Blues." Students will be admitted on ID cards and non-student 
tickets cost S3 per person. 

NSU Home Ec. Club ShitS 
Plans For Fall Semester 



The Northwestern Home 
Economics Club has slated 
plans for the year which in- 
clude choosing the 
Washington Nursing Home to 
serve during the fall semester. 

Small gifts, holiday 
decorations, and donation of 
magazines collected by the 
club members are among the 
objectives set forth. The 
purpose of the project is to 
contribute to a worthwhile 
cause and stimulate good will 



among the members. 

Other club business at the 
September 13 meeting in- 
cluded the official an- 
nouncement of the name 
change from Euthenics Club 
to Home Economics Club. 
Sponsor for the group is Mrs. 
Maxine Southerland. 

Topics discussed in the 
regular business were fund- 
raising, attending the state 
workshop, promoting campus 
spirit, attending the annual 



Natchitoches Historical Tour, 
and promoting enthusiasm' 
among the membership. 

Any Home Economics 
major interested in joining the 
club should contact one of the 
officers or the sponsor. 

A reception was held for 
freshman home economics 
majors on September 14. 
Those attending were invited 
to join the group. Virginia 
Johnson provided the refresh- 
ments. 




Classified Ads\ 



WANTS TO BUY — One used 
Lady's sewing rocker. Call 
352-3427. 

FOR SALE — 1964 Plymouth 
Belvedire. For sale $300. 
Excellent condition . Call 357- 
6954. 

HELP WANTED — I need 
help ! ! ! Envelope stuffers — 
part-time. $25 guaranteed for 
every 100 envelopes you stuff. 
All postage pre-paid. Send 
stamped, self-addressed 
envelope, plus $1.00 for 
registration and handling to: 
Allen King Corp; P.O. Box 
6525, PGH; Penna; 15212. 

HELP WANTED — The 
Current Sauce wants volun- 
teers to draw cartoon strips 
for the weekly paper. Contact 
the Current Sauce at room 302 
in Warren Easton or call 357- 
5456. 



FOR SALE — B 
portable for sale. 
Call 352-3297. 



& W GE 
Only $35. 



ADS — Classified ads in your 
campus newspaper get better 
results. Completely free for 
students and Faculty. Call 
5456, 6960, or 6874. If you don't 
get us the first time you call, 
please try again. Nighttime 
number is 6960. 

LOST — American Legion pin. 
Red and white with zodiac tie. 
Lost between the Natatorium 
and Audubon Hall. If found 
please contact Helen Coutee, 
130 Audubon Hall or call 357- 
5279. 



WANTS TO BUY — Do you 
have a second-hand An- 
thropology book — ??? Good. 
Call me at 357-6856 and we'll 
talk about a price! ! ! 



FOR SALE — Chevy 
Owners!!! "Small" fuel in 
jection heads, already 
worked, all new parts. Fits 
most small block Chevy's, 283 
and up! Ready to install! Call 
4346 or come to room 223 C 
Wing, Prudhomme Hall. 

WANTS TO BUY — One used 
Bicycle. Can be either girl's or 
boy's. Price has to be cheap! 
Call 5635. On-campus. 



(Evt 
to 



Why do 
Christmas 

It sure 
parently t 
Thomas, \ 
and he see 
thing, that 
etc. True t 

Presider 
hampered 
do about ( 
month of v 
the time rr 
assured th; 
you go to V 

What ar 
does one 

Question 
hollering h 
squawking 
Supreme 
favor (Her 
Tech sayin 
campus ho 

Northwe! 
student car 
legislators 
exception. ' 
and the ne( 
children wi 
Another t 



GUEST CARD 

This Card Entitles The Bearer To: 
25' OFF on automatic BRUSH WASH 

Robo Car Wash 

J|) (Next Door to Kentucky Fried Chicken) ( 



WANTED — Hot Sauce needs 
your questions in order to 
exist. This column is for your 
information. Call 5456, 6960, or 
6874. All are ON-CAMPUS 
numbers. 



FOR SALE — Termpapers 
and Themes written by 
professionals in Speech 
Rhetoric, Psychology 
History, Biology, etc. 

Original paper — $3.50 per 
page 

Duplicate paper — $2.00 per 
page 

Cash, Money Order or Bank 
Draft. 

QUALITY COLLEGE 
TERMPAPERS 

P. O. Box 193, 
Rockford, 111.61101 

FOR SALE — Two (2) car 
tape player speakers. Used 
only one (1) week. Call 357 
6856. 



CAPLAH'S has 



KNI 



-J KNIT SPORT 




the Big News i 



Try the New Look it 
great ! Knit Suits and Spo; 
Coats that will out per 
form anything you ha 
ever worn! 

Caplan's has your size 
come in for a fashion 
preview 



SUITS . from $7^ 



SPORT COATS 



T SLACKS from SIS 



HAGGAR 

slacks 



Softly leathered, simple 
detailed smoo'h calf 
Black S30 



o'Unr shoes fron 




Capstan* 

NATCHITOCHES 



veteran. Ve 
exception, i 
office. 

Why do w 
the cafeteri 
tickets to s 
Would yoi 
goes to the 
called food 
The answer 
must have i 
bids to Nort 
on dining at 
were to lenc 
people eatir 
joined by th 
4 somethir 
Why can't 
With traff 
trouble find 
sidered but i 
campus sec 
into. One q 
simply whet 
campus is b 
the system f 
Sauce found 
for a featui 
Why do Bl 
room in the 
Why do w! 
Most people 
curiosity, H 
with a Blacl 
versa? Ques 
shallow thin 
It is time t 
not at the i 
students. An 
that ignoran 
Why is th 
barred? 

It is kind c 
l*ople all em 
number of in 
foor was b£ 
jkviee, whic 
flowed the 
shattering. F 
11. Maybe . 

Why does 
*dnotforbii 
Maintenance 
Your 're rig 
10 use the sid 
*fth tread-n 
trance vehi 
thoroughfare 
""tidings wh 
Will you ct 
^Pping tra 
*ickers. Tin 
"ckers espe 
Hot Sauce 
*cause this i 
■Ns campus, 
fcrk illegally 
of these studi 
Reisers. In o 
* is campus 
'l^ion had to 
If legal qu 
*e is nothi 
Paragraph 
* e dislike of ( 
*t*k. Hot Sa 
the stud 
^gi better. 

What do yoi 
i Hot Sauce 1 
how Ion 
Jen Student: 
poking men 
J^tact Rob. 
^igerator a 
.fcoth Hot 
be pla 



Bon jour 



Junk is what you keep for 10 
years and then throw away the 
day before you need it. 




urrent 




auce 



Aujourd'hui 

After Homecoming this past 
weekend, rumor has it that the 
next NSU Band practice will 
be held at the Natchitoches 
Parish Hospital. 



VOL. LX - NO. Ill 



Northwestern State University Natchitoches. Louisiana 



Tuesday, October 5, 1971 



the 

ther 
e at 
:ord 
ient 



Hot Sauce 

(Everything you always wanted 
to know about NSU but were 
afraid to ask.) 



e of the 

)r. 

teld for 
nomics 
Jer 14 




ine used 
girl's or 
cheap 



:e needs 
rder to 
for your 
6960, or 
AMPUS 



■m papers 
tten by 
Speech 
hology 

$3.50 per 
$2.00 per 



Why doesn't NSU get out for the semester before the 
Christmas holidays like most other Universities in the State? 

It sure looks good from this side of the fence, but ap- 
parently there are problems hiding in the bushes. Dr. 
^ Thomas, Vice President of Academic Affairs, was contacted 
and he seems to prefer the present method saying, for one 
thing, that students have the opportunity to catch up, study 
etc. True the opportunity IS there but ... 
d Tour President Kilpatrick gave a number of reasons which 
usiasni hampered the idea, among them being the problem of what to 
ip ' do about employes who would have to be laid off for the 
nomics I month of vacation. As anyone should know, Christmas isn't 
ling the *e time most people quit spending money. Hot Sauce was 
assured that the idea is still under consideration. We suggest 
you go to YOUR SGA and get them to begin working on it. 

What are the regulations for living off-campus and how 
does one go about applying? 
Questions like this always cause alot of squaking and 
invited fbolleruig but life wasn't made to be dull. It was this same 
Virginia ! squawking that brought the Louisiana Tech Case into the 
refresh- Supreme Court in 1969. The Supreme Court decided in 
favor (Here's where the complaining starts) of Louisiana 
Tech saying that universitys do have the right to restrict of f- 
■| campus housing. 

I Northwestern has a committee to decide whether or not a 
1 student can live off-campus referring to rulings by our state 
•s legislators as a basis for decisions. Financial reasons are one 
H exception. This is judged on if and how much money is saved 
J | | and the necessity of saving that money. You millionaire's 
■■■ children will not qualify here. 

Another two reasons are medical and if the applicant is a 
veteran. Vets are usually allowed to live off-campus without 
exception. Applications can be obtained in the Dean of Men's 
office. . 

Why do we need both an ID and our meal tickets to get into 
the cafeterias? If we paid for it why can't we lend our meal 
tickets to someone else? 

Would you believe everybody needs identification before he 
goes to the morgue? Just kidding Mr. MaGill.Hot Sauce 
called food services to find out the reason for this change. 
The answer is the basis for your next question which you 
must have anticipated, huh? When SAGA foods sent in their 
bids to Northwestern their estimated daily rates were based 
on dining attendance at the time and in the past. Now if you 
were to lend your meal ticket to someone else the number of 
people eating such meal would go up which would soon be 
joined by the price. Sabe',? Anyway, why would you want to 
Sfsomething like that to your friends? 
Why can't we have a shuttle bus service on campus? 
With traffic the way it is on this campus we might have 
Irouble finding a driver. This idea is however being con- 
sidered but it is still in the brainstorm stage. Chief Lee of the 
campus security defintely believes this is something to look 
into. One question which would have to be considered is 
simply whether or not NSU is large enough. We all know the 
campus is but enrollment may not be large enough to mak" 
the system feasible. In researching this question the Current 
Sauce found the basics of a verj good story, so be watching 
for a feature about LSU's shuttle system. 

Why do Blacks discriminate by sitting on one side of the 
mom in the cafeteria? 
Why do whites discriminate by sitting on the other side? 
Most people sit with their friends at meal time. Out of 
curiosity, Hot Sauce asks ,when was the last time you sat 
with a Black in order to make him your friend or vice 
versa? Questions like this only go to show there is a lot of 
shallow thinking left on this campus. 

It is time this school stoppped and took a long look at itself; 
not at the administration, not at the faculty, but at the 
students. And it's high time a number of students realized 
that ignorance is nothing to be proud of. 
Why is the back door of the Arts & Sciences building 
brred? 

It is kind of funny how three flights of stairs clogged with 
People all end up at the one narrow doorway. After making a 
number of inquiries Hot Sauce found that the main reason the 
4>or was barred was because of the closure. This small 
device, which hasn't been working for some time, has 
allowed the door to slam which could result in the glass 
shattering. Friday afternoon, however, there was no door at 
a U. Maybe ... 

Why does Campus Secuirty forbid bicycles on sidewalks 
*dnot forbid those green 3-wheeled maintanance cars ? The 
Maintenance cars are much more dangerous. 

Your 're right! But were Campus Security to allow bicycles 
to use the sidewalks a lot of people would be walking around 
*ith tread-marks where dimples used to be. The main- 
**ance vehicles are not supposed to use the sidewalks as 
thoroughfares. They are allowed to use sidewalks to get to 
Gildings where work has to be done. 

Will you check into the rumor that Campus Security is 
■topping traffic on campus and checking for parking 
tickers. They're giving tickets to those who don't have 
tickers especially at the new Education building. 
.Hot Sauce gets to eat its words about believing rumors 
*cause this one is true. There are a number of students on 
"lis campus, according to Campus Security, that continually 
^k illegally even though tickets are regularly given. Many 

* these students have also neglected to purchase parking 
Ackers. In order to alleviate much of the heavy traffic on 
"•is campus and also to stop much of the freeloading this 
^ion had to be taken. 

if legal questions arise, Hot Sauce will assure you that 
jj^e is nothing illlegal about these actions. Consult Section 

• Paragraph 1-B. There is definitely a traffic problem and to 
^ e dislike of everyone, campus security is left to do the dirty 
*°rk. Hot Sauce feels they do a fine job but with more aid 

the students, faculty and administration they could do 
^en better. 

What do you do about a broken refrigerator? 
, Hot Sauce heard about your problem and would like to 
Sw how long you've been chewing your milk. Associated 
JJen Students has provided scholarships for two hard 
forking men to handle this and other similar situations 
ptotact Robert Tooke. He will replace your broken 
^igerator and get it repaired. 

-Both Hot Sauce questions and Classified Ads 
**y be placed by phone at 357-5456 or 357-6960. 




ror 



Bank 



OLLEGE 





Claralyn Tillis Lark Christy 



Gary Digilorma 



Steve McGee 



Carol Almond Michael Price 



SB A Senate Elections Begin Oct. 7 



The following students have 
submitted pictures and 
statements concerning their 
political campaigns. Elections 
will be held in the Student 
Union Ballroom, Thursday, 
Oct. 7. ID'S will be required in 
order to fill out an election 
ballot. 

Graduate 

Elect a woman who will give 
courteous, unbiased and 
competent leadership. 
Claralyn B. Tillis from 
Grambling, Louisiana.is a 
graduate student in recreation 
maintaining a 3.3 grade point 
average. Claralyn has had 
various experiences working 
with people and has held many 
leadership posts in un- 
dergraduate school. She is 
presently a representative for 
Louisiana Hall at NSU. 

Qualifications: the strength 
of an ox; the tenacity of a 
bulldog; the daring of a lion; 



the patience of a donkey; the 
industry of a beaver; the 
versatility of a chameleon; 
the vision of an eagle ; the hide 
of a rhinoceros; and the 
disposition of an angel. 

If you want legitimate and 
unrequited leadership, vote 
Claralyn B. Tillis for graduate 
senator. 

Senior 

With a little help from my 
friends, I Lark Christy, am 
filing for the office of Senior 
senator. I am new at the task 
of student government, but not 
unaware of its difficulties and 
rewards. 

I feel I can offer you a fresh 
outlook to some of our present 
and for long standing 
problems and an ear always 
open to opinions and 
criticisms. I am completely in 
favor of change, as long as it 
fills a need and is of a 



Bicyclists Require 
New Regulations 



By Rickey McGee 

Bicycle boom on NSU 
campus calls for more rules 
and regulations. 

A new set of rules and 
regulations to accomodate the 
increase of bicycles on NSU 
campus was the main topic of 
discussion of the traffic 
council last week. 

The new rules and 
reg; ations governing bicycle 
owners were made for the 
safety of the public. Violators 
are subject to fines of not 
more than 10 dollars or not 
more than 10 days of im- 
prisonment or removal of 
license plates or a com- 
bination of all three. 

Some of the new rules and 
regulations are: All bicycles 
ridden at night must be 
equipped with a headlamp 
that can be visible at least 500 
feet and a reflector that is 
visible 50 feet. All bicycles 
must have a horn or bell to 
warn pedestrians. 

License plates are required 
on all bicycles from either the 
city of Natchitoches or the 
hometown of the student. 
Brakes must be in perfect 
working order for the safety of 
the cyclists as well as the 
pedestrians. 

Operators of bicycles shall 
obey instructions of all signs, 
signals, and other traffic 
control devices. Right-of-way 
must be yielded to pedestrians 



on sidewalks and to vehicles 
approaching on a roadway. 
When cyclists are traveling in 
a group the formation should 
be no more than two abreast. 

Every person operating a 
bicycle should ride as near to 
the right hand side of the 
street as possible and when it 
is necessary to ride on a 
sidewalk the person must 
dismount and walk the 
bicycle. The regulations also 
state that bicycles must not be 
parked so as to obstruct the 
path of pedestrians or 
vehicles. 

Chief Lee of the Campus 
Security is in favor of the use 
of bicycles on campus, but he 
would like to discourage night 
riding because of the danger 
possibilities. There has 
already been an incident near 
Roy Hall in which a careless 
cyclist collided with the rear 
end of an auto. 

Anyone having an accident 
on campus which involves a 
bicycle is instructed to report 
it to the Campus Security 
office immediately. 

There's good news for the 
students that have problems 
finding a place to put their 
bicycles. Mark Hanna, 
president of the AMS in 
conjunction with SGA has 
sponsored a bill to have 
bicycle racks placed around 
dorms and classroom 
buildings. 



beneficial nature. I do not feel 
we should tear down without 
an idea of how we wish to 
rebuild. 

In the four years I've been 
here, I've seen many changes, 
most for the better. I have 
been a part of the no-hour 
dormitory system and have 
served as its president for 2 
years. This has bee a change 
for the better in my 
estimation. I would appreciate 
the opportunity to help make 
our university one which is 
better known in our state and 
perhaps our nation-not known 
infamously, but as a 
progressive place of higher 
education with greater op- 
portunity for individual ac- 
complishment and self- 
fulfillment. 

Sincerely, 
Lark Christy 

I, Gary Digilorma, state my 
intention to be recorded as a 
candidate for the position of 
Senior Class Senator in the 
Student Body Senate. 
Deciding to place my name for 
your consideration, I present 
my Student Govt., Student 
Union, cheerleading, and 
- -"book experience as an 
,r s ..iplt of the quality 
leadership I can offer the 
members of the Senior Class. 
Quality leadership stems from 
experience and therefore I 
solicit your support for 
Senior Class Senator to the 
Student Body Senate. Thank 
You. 



Faculty ! 



Faculty members and 
deans are urged to have 
their pictures made for the 
POTPOURRI, faculty 
section editor Cheryl 
Reese has announced. 

The pictures will be 
made in Room 109 of the 
Arts and Sciences 
Building, according to the 
following schedule: 

Wednesday, Oct. 6 — 9- 
10 a. m. 

Thursday, Oct. 7 — 8-9 a. 
m. and 2-3 p. m. 

Tuesday, Oct. 12 -2-3 p. 
m. 

Wednesday, Oct. 13 - 2- 
3 p. m. 



Class Photos Require 
Complete Re-takes 



All student pictures for the 
Classes section of the 1972, 
Potpourri will be retaken 8-5 
Wednesday, Thursday, and 
Friday, Oct. 6, 7, and 8 in the 
Student Union X)bby, ac- 
cording to Editor Becky 
Feeney. 

Feeney was apologetic to all 
students whose pictures had 
previously been shot, at 
registration, explaining that a 
camera maifuntioned and 
"the pictures did not come 
out." 

She said one photographer 
will be shooting pictures 
Wednesday and Thursday, 
and two cameras will be 
operating on Friday. 

"We are sorry about this," 



the editor said, "for more 
reasons than one. But after 
this week, there will not be 
another chance to have your 
picture made for this year's 
classes section." 

She urged all students, 
graduate and undergraduate, 
to cooperate by coming by the 
Student Union on the day 
scheduled alphabetically, or 
as near to it as possible. 

The schedule is: 

Wednesday, A-F; Thursday, 
G-M; Friday, N-Z. 

The editor said that a 
photographer will be at the 
Shreveport campus to shoot 
pictures of both students and 
faculty on Monday afternoon, 
Oct. 11. 



Core 
Credits 
Revised 



Since the core requirements 
have been revised for the first 
time since 1939, sophomores 
and juniors will be given the 
opportunity to choose the 1971- 
72 Catalogue (as amended) as 
their curriculum guide. 

Freshmen students are 
under the 1971-72 Catalouge 
and seniors hvave the choice 
of the 1971 72 Catalogue as 
they may choose to be under 
the catalogue in effect at the 
time of graduation. (Page 28- 
1971-72 Catalogue.) 

Science, social science 
and physical education and 
other requirements have been 
changed in the 1971-72 
catalogue. Interested 
sophomores and juniors 
should consult with their 
advisers for the specific 
changes in the core or degree 
requirements before they see 
their deans. The deadline for 
choosing the 1971-72 Catalogue 
is November 15, 1971. 



In announcing my can- 
didacy as Senior Class Senator 
in the Student Body 
Association, I am running on a 
Just Rights Platform. 

Specifically this concerns 
my support and involvement 
in the Student Bill of Rights 
now being formulated by the 
SBA. 

As seniors it is possibly 
more obvious to us that we 
have lived under a dual 
system of unalienable rights, 
one the United States Con- 
stitution guarantees and the 
other created by the 
University and loco parentis. 

Within the next year the 
majority of us will be living 
under the full rights of 
citizenship. Now is the time to 
work to give seniors those 
privileges that are rightfully 
theirs. My election to the SBA 
will give us this voice of 
representation. 

This Just Rights platform is 
far reaching in that we as 
students need to assure that 
the agencies of the University, 
such as the placement bureau 
become an active agency 
representing us within the 
state or to other areas across 
the nation that have a 
requirement for our various 
degrees. 

Steve McGee 

Junior 

The position of Student 
Senator requires time, a 
genuine interest in others, and 
just plain sincerity. One who 
attains this office should be 
willing to give of himself, and 
should be concerned with only 
one thing — giving every 
member of his or her class 
equal and fair representation. 
Selfishness is definitely out for 
only the wishes of the 
majority of the class should 
be voiced; certainly no per- 
sonal feelings. 

In my opinion, the student 
government should be con- 
cerned with the individual 
student, always keeping in 
mind what would be the best 
for him. I am proud to be a 
student here at NSU. We are 
lucky to have, I think, the 
friendliest and most attractive 
campus in the whole state. 
This year, the school spirit is 
fantastic, and many more 
people are becoming involved 
in campus activities. 

I, also, want to become 
more involved in these ac- 
tivities. That is why I, Carol 
Almond, seek the office of 
Junior Senator. I assure you, 
that if you chose to elect me on 



October 8th, that I will be the 
best representative of each of 
you that I know how, and I will 
support all your opinions to 
the others without question. 

You, the students of NSU, 
are being suppressed by the 
university and treated like a 
flock of sheep. Since you won't 
stand up for yourself, vote for 
someone who isn't AFRAID to 
stand up for you and your 
student rights. 

I, Michael Price, am 
qualified because three 




semesters ago I 
grade average, 
semesters ago I 
fraternity. The 
yours, not mine. 



had a 3.5 
and four 
pledged a 
choice is 



Michael Price 
Junior Senator 



Sophomore 




mm 
John Daniel 

As we enter a new year at 
the University, the issues 
confronting us are greater 
than ever. Some of the issues 
before us concern traffic and 
parking regulation, food 
quality, women's dormitory 
regulations, and student's 
rights. These are age-old 
problems. To meet these 
problems priorities must be 
established. By systematic 
examination of the problems, 
we can apply knowledge and 
long-range planning to solving 
these issues. 

Rather than list previous 
accomplishments, I will 
merely say that I served last 
year on SBA and am willing to 
continue to represent my 
fellow students on the Student 
Governing Body as sophomore 
senator. 



Budd Cloutier 

My name is Budd Cloutier. I 
am seeking election as one of 
your sophomore class 
senators. I have no promises 
to make. I can say only that I 
will do my best to fairly 
represent all students. I am 
not beholding to, or influenced 
by, any group or organization 
and I am therefore respon- 
sible to you only, the 
student. This does not mean 
that I am unconcerned or 
uninvolved, but that I am free 
to represent all, equally. 

It was my concern and in- 
volvement that prompted me 
to join the Student Rights 
Committee. My work on this 
committee has enabled me to 
see the students need for fair 
and dedicated representation. 
I feel that I am well qualified 
to fill this need and will do so 
to the best of my abilities 
when you elect me your 
sophomore class senator. 
Don't forget to vote. 




Roy Fletcher 

It is time that students of 
NSU decide whether they are 
going to be satisfied with a 
nice, small and quiet college, 
or a progressive dynamic 
university. This is the reason 
I am offering myself for SBA 
office. As a political science 
major, I feel that I have the 
understanding and capability 
to work for change within 
SGA's governmental struc- 
ture. If you also have a desire 
to see a progressive dynamic 
university here at NSU, then, I 
solicit your support. For 
progressive government, vote 
Roy Fletcher senator of the 
sophomore class. 

(Continued on Page 4) 



Showcase '71 Presents 
Nitty Gritty Dirt Band 



By Rinkie Williamson 

•Showcase 71" will present 
The Nitty Gritty Dirt Band in 
concert tomorrow night in 
Prather Coliseum at 8 p.m. 

This concert will be the 
second in the fall series 
sponsored by the Student 
Union Governing Board. 
Entertainment Chairman 
David Morgan is coordinating 
the committee. 

"Billboard" magazine 
described the group as one 
with "a unique brand of 
bluegrass, rock, cajun, and 
fun. The Nitty Gritty Dirt 
Band certainly is one of the 
top fun groups of the day - and 
they play good music, too." 

Based in California, the five 
perform in costumes ranging 



from silk top hats to fringe, to 
early Canadian mounty. 
Included in the act are a 
repertoire of songs from 
"Foggy Mountain Break- 
down" through jug-band 
music to contemporary rock. 

Comedy and switching 
around of intruments provide 
occasional breaks. The whole 
routine is climaxed by parody 
of rock as it was played in the 
"greasy 50's." The band 
members change costume, 
slick back their hair, and turn 
the amps on to loud and echo. 

The band was formed in 
1966, although there have been 
some changes in members 
and musical direction. By 
1969 the group had solidified 
into its permanent mem- 



bership, which is John 
McEuen, Jeff Hanna, Jimmie 
Fadden, Les Thompson and 
Jim Ibbotson. 

Since the release of "Buy 
For Me The Rain" several 
years ago, the Nitty Gritty 
Dirt Band has had several hits 
including "Mr. Bojangles," 
"The House at Pooh Corner," 
and their recent "Some of 
Shelley's Blues." 

Liberty Records released 
their album, "Uncle Charlie 
and His Dog Teddy" which 
contained numbers of about a 
half dozen musical styles. 

The next "Showcase 71" 
entertainment program will 
be the concert of the Trinidad 
Steel Band on November 10. 



Page 2 THE CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, October 5, 1971 



Favorable Stand Taken On Bussing 



FRANKLY SPEAKING ty Phil frank J- 



Now that a much larger 
percentage of the student body 
is enfranchized it is ap- 
propriate that we concern 
ourselves more than before 
with issues other than those 
dealing with our own im- 
mediate college environment. 
One such issue that is cer- 
tainly worth discussing is that 
of bussing. 

The extremes of bussing are 
forever being pointedly 
brought to mind. People cite 
such examples as children 
being shipped thirty-five miles 
from the immediate vicinity of 
one school to that of another. 
They thus are spending two or 
three hours a day between 
home and school. What should 
be considered however is that 
such examples are the ex- 
ceptions — numerous though 



they may currently be - not 
the rule. Certainly it is a 
necessary objective that these 
exceptions be eliminated. 
Even though bussing does 
mean inconvenience to some 
degree for almost everyone 
involved, there is still too 
much an all inclusive con- 
demnation of any action 
connected with the idea. 
Bussing, after all, is not an 
end in itself; it is only the 
means to an end - a most 
worthwhile one. 

Equal educational op- 
portunity for all youngsters is 
a primary objective of 
bussing. Along with this, 
however, comes an entirely 
new opportunity, perhaps one 
more important. This new 
facet of the young people's 
education would be that of 



One Man's Opinion 



(EDITOR'S NOTE: The 
Views expressed in the 
following column do not 
necessarily represent the 
views of the Current Sauce 
staff.) 

By Donnie Couvillion 

NSU students seem to have 
the remarkable ability to elect 
each year an SGA which is 
slightly less competent that 
the one before. With this 
digression it is of little wonder 
that last year's SGA suceeded 
in only one project: they 
found some ducks for 
Chaplain's Lake. Now we can 
look forward to an SGA with 
even less initiative. 

Louisiana's agriculture 
darling serves as the 
President. Lynn is a won- 
derful leader. Last year when 
she was AWS President she 
refused to speak to the only 
student assembly which dealt 
with student politics. But, her 
perfect attendance for all 
meetings was enough to 
convince the student body that 
she should run unopposed for 
SGA President. We can expect 
nothing more than a smiling 
silence from Miss Killen. She 
has never been for or against 
anything. Anyway, I bet NSU 
has the best looking SGA 
President in the state. 

Serving as our Vice 
President this year is that 
shining star of tenacious 
mediocrity, Roddy Dye. Rod 
was elected on a brilliant 
platform of indifference. He 
had never attended an SGA 
meeting, had never served on 
a committee, and probably 
didn't know where the SGA 
office was until his mentor 
Jack Hoffstadt, showed him. 
But Roddy is a nice guy, he'll 
shake your hand and smile 
every time he sees you. What 
more could we ask for? 

Charlotte Broussard 
(Secretary) is probably the 
most honest member of the 



executive council. Whether 
she agrees with you or not, she 

will say what she thinks. She 
doesn't say it very eloquently, 
but she tries and that's more 
than can be expected from 
the others. Bobby Harling 
(treasurer) should be able to 
count well enough to keep the 
books. 

Cop-Out O'Quinn, who was 
afraid to run against Lynn 
Killen, has become the 
Chairman of the Senate. 
Gregg is doubtlessly the most 
intelligent and liberal 
member, but he is afraid to 
press for what he believes in. 
Isn't that typical of a 
politician? He'll be governor 
of the state one day! 

One more figure deserves 
commment, Jack Hofstadt. 
Jack isn't officially a member 
of the SGA, but he can't be 
convinced of it. Jack was the 
leader of a small but vocal 
group of reactionaries last 
year. He and John Rarick 
have a great deal in common - 
niether of them have ever 
voted affirmatively for 
anything Jack will be around, 
and up to his old devious 
tricks. It might be a good 
laugh to keep your eye on him ; 
despite his apparent sincerity, 
he is funny. 

The entire situation could be 
summed up in a mathematical 
equation. 0+0+0+0+0 equals 
0. Wow, we suceeded again, 
next year's group will have to 
work at doing nothing to 
continue with the precedent 
that has been set. 



acquiring through association 
mutual respect for members 
of "the other race." This 
respect and a spirit of 

cooperation instilled deeply 
enough in the minds of the 
children could propagate itself 
throughout their lives, thus 
beginning in a cumulative way 
to destroy the rascism to 

which the adults, both black 
and white, have continued to 
cling. What more worthwhile 
objective for bussing could 
there be, than this: the end of 
racial hatred. 

We people of America have 
been more willing to allow our 
engagement in a morally 
questionable foreign war, than 
willing to allow through 
bussing, a peaceful attempt to 
correct an immoral social 
injustice in our own land. Just 
what does "social injustice" 
refer to in this case? It means 
that for a century the black 
race has been filtered from 
American society and been 
left as a separated, less 
privileged and downgraded 
class of human beings. There 
has now been much progress 
in the erasure of the line 
between the two segments. 
Unfortunately too much of 
that progress has been at least 
instigaged, if not sustained, 
only as an alternative to the 
violent thrashing of an 
awakening black society. That 
society is now awake and will 



IF YOU LIKE 
THE CURRENT SAUCE, 

TELL OTHERS — 

IF YOU DON'T, 

TELL US. 




I T*€£urrenf 



The Current Sauce is 
the official publication 
of the students body of 
Northwestern State 
University, Nat- 
chitoches, La. It is 
entered as second class 
matter at the Nat- 
chitoches Post Office 
under the act of March 
3, 1879. 

The Current Sauce is 
published weekly except 
during holidays and test 
weeks by students with 
direction from jour- 
nalism faculty. 

Subscriptions are $3 
per year, payable in 
advance. Phones are 
357-5456, editorial and 
357-6874 advertising. 
Editorial offices are in 
Room 302 Warren 
Easton Hall. 

Views expressed 
editorially do not 
necessarily represent 
the views of the student 
body or the ad- 
ministration and faculty 
of the university. 

Letters to the editor 
are invited. They must 
be signed and no more 
than 500 words in length 
to be considered for 
publication. 



Bessie Brock 

Editor 

Niva Chavez 

Associate Editor 

Rinkie Williamson 

News Editor 

Dorothy Jarzabek 

Features Editor 

Scott Thompson 

Greek Editor 

John McCoy 
Sports Editor 

John Coleman 

Business Manager 

Charles Dowty 

Ad Manager 

Sam Berel 

Photographer 

Thad Bailes 

Circulation Manager 

Mark Hanna 
Janet Vanhoof 
Meloni O'Banion 

Reporters. 

Frank I. Presson 

Adviser 




be developing. It can develop 
as a separated and an- 
tagonistic segment, or it can 
through an educational 
process develop as an in- 
tegrated part of the whole of 
American society. 

Bussing, made practical, 
can be a beginning for this 
educational process. Certainly 
cooperation amongst races is 
more desirable than an- 
tagonism. Yet to bring this 
about a sacrifice must be 
made, a smaller sacrifice by 
far than lives lost in war. The 
sacrifice is only the in- 
convenience of bussing. 

Many people note the ob- 
jection of blacks to bussing. It 
is true that groups of Negroes 
have been satisfied, or at least 
reconciled to their reduced 
social status. Long years of 
enforced lethargy forms a 
pool that is hard to ripple. 
Still, if given understanding of 
the social and educational 
reasons behind the plan, these &/&War&EWm/B&X IS13/ E.IANM4. WW. 
people too, would perhaps be 
more willing to make 
sacrifices now, the end result 
being a better life for their 
posterity. It is after all, our 
posterity with which we 
should be concerned. Do we 
want our children to suffer the 
moral and social con- 
sequences of racial prejudice 
that we may now begin in a 
cumulative way to terminate? 

Sincerely, 
Ernest V. McDaniel 




'HERE'S ANl UmJf\l BAND ^oWtTlOKl 
SPEWNS- GETOJT Of VIETNAM" .... 



71 



Minutes of 
SGA 




RECYCLING STUDENTS 

The list of Relevant Issues, 
as they are called, seems 
overwhelming: prison reform, 
women's liberation, crime, 
drugs, nuclear weapons, 
pollution, the Vietnam War, 
feeding the poor, the 
population bomb, the job 
market, 1972 elections, 
minority rights, the student 
vote, educational reform, 
consumer information, the 
legal system, voter 
registration, foreign relations 

That's a lot of problems for 
only 8.4 million U.S. College 
students to solve. And since 
education almost always has 
meant fighting for causes as 
well as — or instead of — 
grades, it's no wonder that in- 
depth disillusionment has 
draped itself over un- 
suspecting college students. 

The above problems all are 
maladies that students 
themselves didn't even 
create. The philosophy in 
recent years has been that the 
world has been bent, folded 
mutilated. And stapled. For 
about the last ten years, 
students thought it was their 
responsibility to un-fold, un- 
mutilate, and re-staple the 
parts back together again. 



Now it's the dawning of a 
new era. Evolution of 
revolution. Sit-ins, teach-ins, 
riots, confrontations, bom- 
bings, moratoriums, rallies 
and strikes now are mere 
memories of the Sixties. 

After seven years of 
disoriented student disrup- 
tions, the Seventies breezed 
in. And with them, the War 
continued and we demon- 
strated. 

... and we continued to 
demonstrate vehemently for 
and against what we did and 
didn't believe in. And the 
nation listened. Not to the 
message of the student 
protest, but only to the 
message of the medium — the 
screaming headline, the loud 
newscast, the acrimonious 
editorial about the student 
protests. 

And then along came Now. 
A feeling of futility has set in, 
bred out of frustration and 
confusion. 

Last academic year was a 
prophetic indication of this: 
campuses were calmer. An 
occasional rally. An oc- 
casional march. But quieter. 
~~Why the change? 

The problems still are there, 
but our tactics have changed, 
if not vanished, according to 
Drew Olim, a National 
Student Association senior 
staff member. Olim said he 



sees definite symptoms ot 
"withdrawl, defeatism, lack 
of direction and dropping 
out." He said he sees two 
possible reasons for all this. 

"Money is getting tighter. 
Prices are going up and 
parents are complaining. 
Students now are un- 
derstanding the plight of the 
working-class man, 'IgjL^so 
they are dropping or J 
trying to find jobs," ht' said. 

The Attica incident, and the 
continuing War are a few of 
the on-going frustrations that, 
Olim said, "have produced 
feelings of major 
disillusionment among 
students." Olim said he sees 
these as feelings brought on by 
a national student feeling in 
ineffectually. 

Students have retreated 
within themselves in a quiet- 
dissent, self -exploratory way. 
And the result is a new in- 
dividuality, a new problem- 
orientation that might yet 
solve the problems that 
violent protest couldn't. 

Individualism skips 
rampant through the student 
life-style. Give Peace A 
Chance chants have evolved 
into a new soft music, a new 
gentle sound of manifesting 
itself in quiet love stories in 
song. Small shops and co-ops 
have opened, selling hand- 
made back-to-earth clothing 
and organic goods, a reaction 
against depersonalized mass- 
produced culture. 

Do-it-yourself attitudes 
accompany the do-your-own- 
thing philosophy. We grow our 
own organic food, make our 
own clothes, build our own 
furniture, plan our own 
curricula, ride our own bikes 
instead of driving a car ... and 
the list is as long as the list of 
problems. 

But our newly-discovered 
Student Age of Individualism 
isn't beneficial if it isn't 
channeled in positive direc- 
tions. Hopefully, it isn't self- 
indulgent, isolated in- 
dividualism. Hopefully, in 
developing ourselves as in- 
dividuals, we'll create the 
impetus to get back together 
and them get it all together. 

There seems to be a change 
of consciousness, but, 
hopefully, not a lack of it. 
Students are looking for new 
kinds of solutions. Hopefully, 
they are no less concerned 
about the problems. 

But if — through the vote 
and working within the system 
rather than without it — 
students can't be effective in 
changing our environment, 
another stage of disillusion- 
ment — one punctuated with 
apathy, discouragement and 
1950s nostalgia — may set in. 

The list of Relevant Issues is 
growing longer and longer. 



September 27, 1971 

The Senate of the Student 
Government Association of 
Northwestern State 
University met on Monday, 
September 27, 1971 at 6:00 p. 
m. in the SGA Conference 
room. O'Quin called the 
meeting to order. Mrs. J. S. 
Dollar led the group in prayer 
followed by the Pledge of 
Allegiance. The minutes were 
approved as read. 

Bobby Harling gave the 
State Fair report. There is a 
meeting Wednesday of the 
chairmen and presidents of 
the two schools. Of the court 
nominees, three declined and 
22 accepted. 

Steve King gave the Student 
Right's Committee Report. 
The committee is preparing to 
publish a card with directions 
for a student who is arrested. 
Calling to un-registered voters 
is still taking place. Saturday, 
there is a state-wide meeting 
to work on a student Bill of 
Rights. 

Roddy Dye gave a report on 
the Chamber of Commerce 
meeting which several 
members of the SGA attended. 
The Chamber of Commerce is 
concerned about the 
relationship between the 
merchants and the students. 
They are still working on 
student discounts. 

Dye also reported on the 
Food Services Committee 
which will have its first 
meeting this week. The 
speaker system is being fixed 
in the cafeteria and an- 
nouncements will be made 
twice 
recipes 

from students for possible use 
in the cafeteria. 

Dye reported that the 
Student Services committee is 
finding out about the cost of 
cleaning cheerleader 
uniforms. They are also 
looking into the possibility of 
having the football 
attend pep rallies. 

Vickie Hebert gave the 
elections board report. The 
elections are October 7. There 
will be no voting machines. 
Voting will be by ballot boxes. 



was discussed. 15 parking 
spaces are being reserved in 
the new lot for Student Union 
personnel, and SGA. The need 
for a red light at the corner 
near El Camino was also 
discussed. 

Harling presented the 
budget and he reported that it 
would be printed in the 
Current Sauce after its ap- 
proval by the student Finance 
Commission. 

O'Quin reported that Hubert 
Humphrey has definitely been 
confirmed for a January 7 
speaking date. 

O'Quin reported that Mr. 
Lindsay has drawn up plans 
for the park next to Caldwell 
Hall. 

O'Quin told about the radio 
program that the SGA par- 
ticipated in several nights 
earlier at Duty's Pizza House. 

Rollins presented several 
bills which were acted upon by 
the Senate. Bill No. 12 was a 
request that the SGA sponsor 
a room for the appearance of 
Gillis Long on October 13 in 
the Student Union. To wry 
moved that the bill be passed. 
Thomas seconded. Motion 
carried. 

Bill No. 13 sponsored by 
Lynn Rollins was a resolution 
that the SGA appropriate 
funds for the printing of 
wallet-sized cards with a 
condensed form for legal 
procedure regarding arrest. 
Voorhies moved it be ac- 
cepted. Seconded by Conine. 
Motion carried. 

Bill No. 14 sponsored by 
Lynn Rollins was a resolution 
weekly. Favorite requesting that the Publicity 
are being accepted Committee of the SGA conduct 
a mock general state-wide 
election on October 7th, 1971 in 
the Student Union, second 
floor. McBride moved that the 
bill be passed. Seconded by 
Hine. Motion carried. 

Bill No. 15 sponsored by 
Dane Hine was a resolution 
players that the AMS purchase bicycle 
racks for the campus. 
Voorhies moved that the bill 
be passed. Seconded by 
Thomas, Motion carried. 

Bill No. 16 sponsored by 
Ronnie McBride was a 
ID's must be presented and resolution that the NSU SGA 
they will be punched. officially propose to challenge 

Hebert reported that the La. Tech's SGA to a touch 
first meeting of the AWS will football game following the 
be held October 4 at 6:00 p. m. pep rally in Shreveport. 

Broussard reported that the Thomas moved that the bill be 
SGA Potpourri pictures will be passed. Seconded by Voorhies. 
taken October 11 at 4:30 on the Rollins moved that the bill be 
steps in front of Caldwell Hall, amended to say during some 
Killen gave the Executive suitable time Tech week. 
Committee report. She asked Seconded by Hine. Motion 
for two volunteers to serve as carried. Main motion as 
recruiters on campus. O'Quin, amended carried. 
Rollins, McBride, and Conine Bill No. 17 sponsored by 
volunteered. A letter has been Lynn Killen was a request that 
sent to Mr. Wright concerning the SGA pay traveling ex- 
freezers for the Student penses for Steve King to the 
Nurses which the school has LSA meeting Saturday in 
agreed to buy. Killen reported Baton Rouge. Johnston moved 
that the LSA meeting in Baton that the bill be passed. 
Rouge was very promising. Seconded by Conine. Motion 
Matters discussed were carried, 
collective buying of insurance, Bill No. 18 sponsored by 
a state-wide student Bill of Lynn Rollins was a request 
Rights, a letter to McKeithen that the SGA sponsor a room 
asking details about f or the appearance of Taddy 
registration for college Aycock on October 13. Mc- 
students, and a National Bride moved that the bill be 
student lobby which is being passed. Seconded by Hine. 
formed. Motion carried. 

Hanna reported that the Rill No. 19 sponsored by 
first meeting of the AMS will Lynn Rollins was a request 
be held Tuesday night. He also that the SGA sponsor a room 
gave the school spirit com- f or the appearance of John 
mittee report. Schwegman on October 13. 

Hine gave the Traffic and Beach movod that the bill be 
Safety committee report, passed. Seconded by Conine. 
Traffic fines and flow were Motion carried, 
discussed. The possibility of Sandy Cox of the Recreation 
one-way streets on campus Dept. brought up the idea of 



| For What It'sWorthI § 



By Bessie Brock 

Youth Not Registering 

Louisiana youths 18 through 20, who were given the right to 
vote this year, are staying away from the voter registrar's 
offices in droves. 

By tomorrow (Oct. 6) which is the deadline for registering 
to qualify to vote in the gubernatorial elections in November 
only 45,000 are expected to register out of the 212,541 who are 
eligible. 

Registration Statistics 

Voter registration in Louisiana is up approximately 300,000 
since the 1963 state election, and only a small amount of this 
number can be attributed to the under-21s. 

Here at Northwestern, a poll taken by SGA at registration 
has shown that approximately one half of the students at NSU 
have not registered to vote. 

Black registration has nearly doubled in the past eight 
years and now accounts for 22.5 percent of the total. 

Losing Supporters 

By not registering, the 18 through 20 year olds have shown 
that those who fought against giving them the vote were, in 
most counts, right. They have shown they are not respon- 
sible. But worst of all they have let down those who worked so 
hard to give them the right to vote — they have let down those 
who placed so much trust in them. 

After the irresponsibility shown by these youth, it a 
probable they have lost many supporters of their cause. 



Lett 



er 



Differing Opinion 
On Dining Policy 



Dear Editor 

I read E. Whiteside's letter 
to the Editor and I think she is 
out of her tree. And to think, 
she bought meal tickets for 
only three short years just to 
find that an I.D. is required at 
either of the campus dining 
halls. Have the rules changed 
in thirty days? 

Personally I like the service 
at Iberville Dining Hall. The 



employees are doing theii 
very best and remember, the 
are serving several hundre 
hungry people who are alway 
short of time. 

I think the Manager and hi 
Assistant (the cute one wit] 
red hair ) go out of their way t( 
help the students^ 

Ride on Whiteside. 

Respectfully 
D. Nevillt 



Our a 
rate ne\ 
by man. 
sociolog 
social 1 
with thi; 
membei 
Socioloi 
constant 
step. 

Indivii 
Socioloj 
working 
demand 
tomorrc 
nization 
developr 
municati 
and facu 
for pract 
fields of 
work. 

The Sc 
is divid 
Student; 
sociology 
work < 
sociology 
sociology 
geared 
interest 
researcl 
data of I 
so c i o 1 
specializi 
learn the 
of sociol 
students 
concernc 
counselin 
other so< 
direct coi 
In effor 
departm 
developin 
program 
rehabilita 
new progi 
who is ci 
work on 



TOMORROW 

Is The Last Day 

To Register 

And Qualify To Vote 

In The 
Gubernatorial Elections. 




Don't Cop Out, Register, 



SOCIOLO 

plan their 
David Ra 



Staff Phones 

If you have a complaint about the Current Sauce, tell us. 
Call our office at 357-5456 or come by Room 302 Warren 
Easton Hall. Staff members can be contacted at the following 

numbers: 



r ' 

The SI 
meeting t 
Oct. 5, a 
Boom 32i 
Union. Sf 
represent 
Refreshn 
served. 



Bessie Brock 



Niva Chavez 



Editor 



Mark Hanna 



Charlie Dowty 



John McCoy 



Associate Editor 




News Editor 


5635 


Features Editor 


5631 


Hot Sauce 




Advertising 


6851 


Sports 





the SGA giving money to help 
pay for a square dance on Oct. 
31. She was referred to the 
Student Union Governing 
Board. 

O'Quin brought up several 
points concerning Senate 
Rules. The possibility of 
making telephone votes legal 
for procedural activities was 
discussed, but it was decided 
that the Constitution made it 
impossible. Rollins moved 
that the Senate rule con- 
cerning the making of an 
agenda for all Senators before 
each meeting be suspended. 
Seconded by Beach. Motion 
carried. To wry moved that a 
no smoking rule be put into 



Sen» 



effect for all Senate roe* 
Seconded by Johnston- , e 
carried. O'Quin rern" 
Senators that other « 
did not constitute 
absences from 
meetings. cgm 
Doris Hebert told the ; ^ 
that a Bowling League ^ d 
formed on campus ^ 
interested students are 
to join. 
McBride ^ love a d j 'ur" el 



meeting 

Seconded by B ° m ^o^ > 
carried. Meeting 

Clerk of the 



tltf 1 
adjo' 



Pn 



GEN 



1 



Tuesday, October 5, 1971, THE CURRENT SAUCE Page 3 



l Sociology Department Meets Demands Today 



ight to 
strar's 

tering 
mber, 
ho are 



300,000 
of this 

tration 
at NSU 

eight 



s shown 
vere, in 
respon- 
ded so 
ti those 

i, it is 
e. 



>n 

y 

ing thei 
nber, th? 
1 hundre 
ire alwayi 

er and hu 
one witj 
ieir waytj 



Our society is changing at a 
rate never before experienced 
by man. Those concerned with 
sociology, the study of man's 
social life, must keep pace 
with this rapid change and the 
members of Northwestern 's 
Sociology Department are 
constantly working to keep in 
step. 

Individuals within NSU's 
Sociology Department are 
working together to meet the 
demands of today and 
tomorrow through moder- 
nization of their curriculum, 
development of close com- 
munication between students 
and faculty, and opportunities 
for practical experience in the 
fields of sociology and social 
work. 

The Sociology Department 
is divided into two parts. 
Students may pursue a 
sociology degree or a social 
work degree. Those in 
sociology survey all phases of 
sociology and the courses are 
geared to those especially 
interested in teaching, 
researching, or evaluating 
data of the various fields of 
sociology. Students 
specializing in social work 
learn the practical application 
of sociology. Usually, these 
students will pursue careers 
concerned with adoption, 
counseling, rehabilitation and 
other social work involving 
direct contact with people. 

In efforts to modernize, the 
department is presently 
developing a master's degree 
program in the field of 
rehabilitation. Teaching this 
new program is Greg Laplin. 
who is currently completing 
work on a doctorate in the 



field of rehabilitation from 
Colorado State University. 

Laplin also has had prac- 
tical experience in his field as 
a rehabilitation counselor in 
the state of Iowa for two 
years. 

Practical experience in 
one's field before leaving 
college is always valuable and 
last year the Sociology 
Department started a 
program giving students the 
opportunity for practical 
experience. Students may 
choose where they want to 
work from several agencies 
having working agreements 
with Northwestern. 

Students may then put their 
knowledge into practical 
application in correctional 
institutions, rehabilitation 
centers, or state welfare 
agencies. 

Some of the agencies 
working together with the 
college and students are the 
Mental Health Center and 
Veterans Administration 
Hospital in Shreveport, the 
Probation and Parole office, 
Police Department, and 
Welfare office in Nat- 
chitoches, and an adoption 
agency in Alexandria. 

This practical experience 
course in social work carries 
six hours credits to enable 
students to leave Tuesdays 
and Thursdays free to work in 
one of these agencies. 
Students have the chance to 
attend counseling sessions, 
staff meetings in the agencies, 
and the testing and evaluation 
of patients. 

Heading the Sociology 
Department is Dr. Millard 
Bienvenu. Bienvenu has a 



doctorate in social welfare 
and it was under his direction 
that the Sociology Department 
divided into both sociology 
and social work. He also 
brings a great deal of ex- 
perience in the field of 
marriage and family coun- 
seling to the department. 
Besides his numerous duties 
on campus, he also is a part- 
time marriage and family 
counselor. Bienvenu is also 
mainly responsible for in- 
stituting the drug seminar 
program at NSU which began 
last spring. 

Dr. C. B. Ellis, associate 
professor of sociology, holds a 
doctorate in sociology. Ellis 
worked for the Department of 
Corrections in Louisiana as 
chaplain for the prison 
system. Besides being highly 
skilled in his profession, Ellis 
also is an adviser to» the 
Sociology Club. 

Also advising the club is 
Charles Keenan who teaches 
most of the introductory 
courses in sociology and all 
classes such as criminology 
and juvenile delinquency. 
Keenan has vast experience in 
these fields as he worked for 
the Department of Corrections 
in the Huntsville State Prison 
of Texas for seven years. He 
worked on the Board of 
Paroles and Pardons. 

The newest addition to the 
sociology faculty is Greg 
Laplin who was mentioned 
above as the teacher of, 
rehabilitation courses. 

The Sociology Club works 
closely with the Sociology 
Department to promote 
communication between 
students and faculty. Full- 




US. 



ister 



:e, tell us 
a Warren 
: following 



SOCIOLOGY CLUB — Officers and members of the Sociology Club frequently hold meetings to 
plan their numerous events and fulfill their many responsibilities. Left to right are Joe Kelly, 
David Rambin, Robert DeWitt, and Claudi Glass. 



MEETING 

* 

The SLTA will hold a 
meeting tonight, Tuesday, 

Oct. 5, at 7:30 p. m. in 
Room 320 of the Student 
Union. Speaker will be a 
representative of the LTA. 
Refreshments will be 
served. 



1 

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Tickets - s 3.50 per person 
On Sale at Stans Record Shop 




time students majoring or 
minoring in sociology or social 
work, who maintain at least a 
2.0 average, are encouraged to 
join the club. 

The club strives to increase 
student interest in the fields of 
sociology and social work and 
to provide information on the 
opportunities, functions, and 
purposes of these fields. 

The Sociology Club has 
more than 50 members this 
year. Elected officers for this 
year are David Rambin, 
president; Claudia Glass, 
vice-president; June Bright, 
secretary; and Joe Kelly, 
treasurer. Advisers for the 
club are Dr. C. B. Ellis and 
Charles Keenan. 

The vice-president's main 
responsibility is editing the 
club's newsletter, Tune In. 
The newsletter contains ar- 
ticles by members of the 
sociology faculty of Nor- 
thwestern and articles by 
students working in the dif- 
ferent agencies connected 
with the practical experience 
sociology course. The paper 
also keeps students informed 
of happenings in the Sociology 
Department. 

The Sociology Club plans at 
least one major social 
gathering a year to provide a 
chance for students and in- 
structors to meet each other 
informally. The informal 



atmosphere permits the 
students to talk things over 
with their instructors and 
orients freshmen into the 
department in a relaxed 
manner. 

Besides arranging social 
gatherings for club members, 
the Sociology Club also invites 
individuals concerned with 
sociology and social work to 
speak before students and 
arranges field trips to state 
institutions and centers. The 
members also sponsor an 
annual career day in which 
four or more speakers, who 
are involved with different 
social agencies, discuss 
sociology and social work with 
students. 



Througn tne ettorts ot tms 
group, students have had the 
opportunity to hear several 
outstanding persons. Last 
year a few of the speakers 
were the past president of the 
Shreveport division of 
Alcoholics Anonymous, Dr. 
Sam Thomas who is the 
director of the rehabilitation 
ward at the Veterans Ad- 
ministration Hospital in 
Shreveport, and the warden 
and our inmates of the St. 
Gabriel Women's Prison. 

The first person to speak 
this year was Rayland 
Parkhill of the Presbyterian 
Vocational Training School in 
Minden. Parkhill is well 
known in the sociology field 



for his innovations in the field 
and unusual treatments for 
the handicapped child and the 
socially maladjusted. 

The club has also sponsored 
numerous field trips for 
students. Among the places 
visited last year were the 
Angola State Prison, the 
Central State Mental Hospital 
in Pineville. and Pinecrest in 
Pineville for handicapped and 
mentally retarded children. 



Within the last year the 
Sociology Department has 
made outstanding leaps in 
, progress. If the department 
keeps its present pace through 
modernization, highly 
qualified faculty, and 
receiving federal grants 
through the influence of its 
faculty, the Sociology 
Department will not only keep 
pace; it will be ahead of its 
time. 




MARRIAGE CLASS — The most popular sociology classes 
among the students of Northwestern are probably the 
marriage classes. Practical, interesting, and yet very in- 
formative these classes offer students a firm background for 
those who are planning marriage or counseling in this field. 
Pictured is a class instructed by Dr. Millard Bienvenu 
discussing marriage problems. 



Mr. Wrangler 

FLARES 



$750 



& 



$g50 




PRACTICAL EXPERIENCE — Mike Steinkamp is only one 

of the many sociology stu •'• r V s receiving practical ex- 
perience in their future careers. Steinkamp works for the 
Natchitoches Mental Health Center and works directly with 
his patients. 




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Page 4 THE CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, October 5, 1971 




(Continued from Page 1) 



SBA Senate Elections 




also according to those ideas 
gathered from other 
sophomores. 

Because of my desire to 
serve the student body, in 
particular the sophomore 
class, I would appreciate your 
support. 

Thank you, 
Carol Henderson 



Carol Henderson 

With the ratification of the 
new constitution of the Student 
Body Association, the 
positions for two senators 
from each class were created. 
This innovation can serve as a 
door to communication and 
understanding among all 
students. The apathy ram- 
paging our campus is a direct 
result or lack of active in- 
volvement. If elected, I pledge 
to seek the opinions of those 
sophomore students I 
represent, and strive to vote 
not only according to the 
dictates of my conscience but 




Tim Hilston 

It was one thing to have 
been a slave in the nineteenth 
century; it is another to be a 
slave today. The educational 
system of this age infringes 
upon the rights of students as 
though the U. S. Constitution 



• •• 

exist and no student services, 
such as Hot Line, recreation 
complex (as planned in the 
future) or Lecture Series 
would exist, and as can be 
seen, the list is endless. 

Far too many times the 
significance of our SBA has 
been highly underrated. It is 
the one organization on 
campus that has the power to 
direct the attention of the 
administration to the in- 
dividual student's problems. 
Only through the voice of the 
SGA can each individual voice 
his opinions and suggestions 
and expect any significant 
results. 

If re-elected I will endeavor 
to represent the individual 
student and not the Social 
Security numbers that we 
have been labeled with. 

Let's all get together and 
put NSU back on the track 
toward the type of university 
we would like to have here. 




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PHONE 352-3569 




The weekends 
over now 

She's gone and 
i/oir? alone 

Share a few more 
moments 
Call her on the 
telephone. 

(Why not make your Lovin' Phone Call 
while the rates are low? Like 
every night and all weekend long.) 



South Central Bell 





I 
( 



volved in the Student 
government at NSU. I feel that 
there are many policies that 
need to be changed to make 
life more enjoyable for the 
students at NSU. 

R. Dodd McCarty 




In filing for the position of 
sophomore, I am aware of the 
responsibilities connected 
with membership into the 
Student Government 
Association of Northwestern, 
and equally aware of the 
expectations of a delegate in 
the Senate. 

Last year, as a freshman 
class officer and member of 
the SBA, I was able to observe 
the role that our student 
government played in the 
promotion of student ac- 
tivities and the regulation of 
campus affairs. Too often 
taken for granted is the effect 
that our SGA has on the in- 
dividual student at Nor- 
thwestern. If it were not for 
the SBA there would be no 
regulation of other clubs or 
organizations; there would be 
no means of having campus 
elections of any kind; there 
would be no regulation of 
budgetary systems for the 
prominent organizations or 
student publications; there 
would be no means for the 
numerous attempts to im- 
prove the dining halls; there 
would be much less "state fan- 
rivalry' and many fewer Tech 
Week festivities; vital func- 
tion such as procurement of 
student loans, and regulation 
of the student courts would not 




Ronnie Wilkerson 

With the passage of the 26th 
amendment to the Con- 
stitution of the United States 
practically all students of NSU 
are now qualified to vote. The 
vote implies power — power 
which must be exercised in 
order to insure the freedoms 
and rights afforded any 
citizen. Daily we students 
allow ourselves to be treated 
as second-class citizens. Now 
is the time to stand up and 
demand your inherent rights, 
not by violence or force, but by 
legal action. Your legal ac- 
tion as a voter at NSU is to 
elect senators that will fight 
for your rights. I earnestly tell 
you, the sophomore voters, 
that I, Ronald Wilkinson, and 
my running mate, Tim 
Hilston, will work in the best 
interest of you, your 
freedoms, and your academic 
pursuit. 

Freshman 



Pam Scholomer 

Have you ever: 

Wanted no parking 
stickers? 

Wanted liquor on campus? 

Wanted to stay out all 
night? 

Wanted visiting hours 
between boys' and girls' 
dorms? 

Wanted no class attendance 
rules? 

Wanted to change any facet 
of college life? 

It's a natural assumption 
that no one is completely 
satisfied with life at NSU. 
Certainly, much is to be 
praised, yet there are those 
practices and rules which 
need to be changed. 

It is my sincere hope that 
when we Freshmen vote for 
our Senators, we remember 
that those two people we elect 
will be our line between ad- 
ministration and students. 

I wish to serve as your 
Freshman Senator so that I 
may help change those 
policies deemed outmoded, 
and in all respects, represent 
your wishes to the proper 
councils. 

I feel that my experience, as 
a high school Student Council 
Representative, first place 
state public speaker in 
Distributive Education and 4- 
H Clubs; my election to the 
State Distributive Education 
Judiciary Board; and my 
offices held in various local 
and parish clubs, has 
prepared me to represent all 
Freshmen — should you give 
me the opportunity. 

Certainly all problems will 
not be solved, but I will try to 
improve those things which 
are possible to change. 



Hi. I'm Rodney Harrington 
and I'm your candidate for 
Freshman Senator. I decided 
to run for this office because I 
feel the freshmen need 
someone to represent them 
who is not afraid to stand up 
for what he thinks is right. IU 
do my best to improve the 
already progressive SBA, 
keeping in mind that my ut- 
most responsibility is to you ... 
the freshman class. 

As I am sure you agree I am 
opposed to candidates who try 
to get elected just for the glory 
but are not willing to work. 

I think my leadership 
qualifications and experience 
will help me in this office. I 
was president of my school's 
student council as well as 
being president of various 
other clubs and organizations. 

Remember, if you want a 
senator who will provide 
active leadership and 
representation for you, the 
freshmen voters, go to the 
polls on Oct. 7 and elect 
Rodney Harrington your next 
Freshman Senator. 




Martha Slim an 

As of September 27, 1971, I 
revealed my plans to run for 
Freshman Senator. I decided 
to run for two main reasons. 
First of all, to get involved in 
our campus activities and, 
secondly, because of my 
desire and willingness to serve 
others and to get to know my 
fellow students. 

Successful or not in my bid 
for the office of Freshman 
Senator I will truly enjoy 
working with you on anything 
I can. 

Thank you 
Martha Sliman 





David Dollar 

I would like to take this 
opportunity to inform the 
| students (especially Fresh- 
men) at Northwestern that I 

My reason for running for „ , „ have filed as a Candidate for 

the Freshman Senate seat in Rodney HarnngtonFreshman Senator on the SBA 
the SBA is I want to get in- (Continued on Page 6) 



Dodd McCarty 




The Gift That Really Counts . . . 
A Keepsake Diamond Ring 

Love, all wrapped up in a tiny 
package. That's a Keepsake Diamond 
Ring . . . the loving gift that means so much. 




MARINA 1300 TO 450 
WEDDING RING 34.75 



CASTLEA1RE $375 TO «0 
WEDDING RING 175 



BANQUETTE $350 
WEDDING RING 125 



SCAN DI A S400 
ALSO 150 TO 1975 



Keepsake 

REGISTERED DIAMOND RINGS 




SORITA $300 ROYALTY »30O TO 500 

ALSO 150 TO 260O WED. RING 87.50 MAN S 1 = 



GRILLETTE JEWELERS 

582 FRONT ST. 



PHONE 352-311^ 



Two fc 
athletes ; 
coach wc 
universit; 
Athletic i 
Homecon 
Saturday 
Select e< 
the shrin 
Dodd, wh 
baseball p 
leader in 
Cracker I 
baseball 
football c 
25 years, 
All-Amei 
back in 1 
The th 
inducted 
intheNC 
Coliseum, 
head of 
Health, ] 
and Reci 
master c 
unveiled 
Northwes 
Dodd, i 
were reco 
Alumni L 
Dining He 
President 
presente< 
during ha 
Northeast 
Demon St 
Brown ' 
football p 
College pi 
coaching 
quarter ba 
at the S 
playing on 
1928, 1929, 
He wa 
Mention 

Stud* 
To( 

L. 

A meeti 
mixed stud 
will be helc 
6:30 in tt 
Bowling Al 
All inten 
invited to 
consisting 
prls, and I 
teset up at 
Ijtonvenient 
.fowling wil 
i League 
Hebert is 
' project a 
Recreation 
project will 
league whic 
later. 

The pri 
members w 
cents a gai 
{rental fee, 
{James Atl 
' Student Uri 
Billiards. 

Powc 
Toun 

To B 

The Won 
! Program w 
year's acl 
i Powder Pu 
lament bej 
sday, Oct. 1 
Girls who 
fcntering a I 
lament shi 
Meeting of 
Managers oi 
at 4:30 pjn. 
*e East C 
Coliseum. 

Entry for 
"ament are 
Hay be o 
Manager's i 
intramural 
Coliseum. 
! The Won 
[Program w 
schedule 
{throughout t 
*oman 
! ^graduate 
"Wed to p 
'ctivities. 
MANAG 
There will 
'he Wome 
Managers Tl 
* : 30p.m. in 
East Com 
poliseum, ac 
C*eer, Won 
Rector. 
-. *ne meetii 

* e Powde: 
Tournamenl 

UNZ 
MA 

Tro 

J^herever an 
•'ouble follow 
•orting oper 
•long the wa) 
•ervice. Use , 

^vertising c 
'or the pul 



MM 



MMU 



mm 



'1 uesdaj , October 5, 1971, THE ClfRRRNT SAT ICR Pa 



igton 
for 
:ided 
use I 
need 
them 
id up 

it. m 

e the 
SBA, 

>y ut- | 

/0\1 ... 

:Iam 
ho try , 
glory 
ork. 
irship 
rience 
Bee. I 
:hool's 
ell as 
arious 
ations. 
rant a 
rovide 
and 
u, the 
to the 
elect 
it next 



in 

1971, I 
run for 
decided 
:asons. 
)lved in 
is and, 
of my 
to serve 
ow my 

my bid 
eshman 
r enjoy 
nything 

ankyou 
i Simian 



Hall Of Fame 
Gets Member 

In Club 

Two former Northwestern played in the first Cotton Bowl 
athletes and a long-time NSU game which was an All-Star 
coach were inducted into the clash. He stayed at Centenary 
university's Graduate N Club for two more years as fresh- 
Athletic Hall of Fame during man coach. 
Homecoming ceremonies held Brown coached at Springhill 
Saturday. from 1933 until 1936, winning 

Selected for membership in the district championship 
the shrine were William J. twice and the North Louisiana 
Dodd, who was an outstanding championship once during the 
baseball pitcher and became a three years. He moved to 
leader in state government; Minden, where his 1938 team 
Cracker Brown, who was head went 11-1 and won the state 
baseball coach and assistant title. 

football coach for more than Cracker coached at Nor- 
25 years, and Parker Wiggins thwestern from 1940 through 
All-American football half- 1966. In his last 10 years he 
back in 1940. handled the offense, NSU led 

The three honorees were the league in scoring five 
inducted at 10 a. m. Saturday times and rolled up more than 
in the N Club Room of Prather 200 points in five seasons. 
Coliseum. Dr. Robert Alost, Brown's offense from 1957 
head of the Department of through 1966 averaged 192 
Health, Physical Education points a season and in addition 
and Recreation, served as to leading the league in 
master of ceremonies and scoring five times finished 
unveiled portraits of the second twice and third twice. 
Northwestern athletic figures. Brown is still teaching health 
Dodd, Wiggins and Brown and physical education here at 
were recognized at the annual Northwestern. 
Alumni Luncheon in Iberville Wiggins was a widely- 
Dining Hall held at noon, and heralded halfback at 
President Arnold Kilpatrick Waterproof in the mid-1930's 
presented them plaques and was signed by Louisiana 
during halftime of the NSU- State University. Joe Aillet, 
Northeast football game at an assistant at Northwestern 
Demon Stadium. then talked him into moving to 

Brown was an outstanding the Natchitoches school, 
football player at Centenary From 1937 until 1940, 
College prior to entering the Wiggins held down the half- 
coaching ranks. He was back spot for NSU, the 
quarterback and team captain Demons never had a losing 
at the Shreveport school, season during this time, 
playing on successful teams in Wiggins played a tremendous 
1928, 1929, and 1930. role in the school 11-0 record in 

He was an Honorable 1939. 
Mention All-American and In 1940, Wiggins became the 
C? J TkM second All-American football 

MlldentS Meet player in Northwestern's 

history. In addition to his 




NSU Takes Fifth Position 
In NAIA Rating Statistics 



In the weekly Top 10 
ratings, Northwestern moved 
up to fifth place after knocking 
off seventh ranked South- 
western Oklahoma State, it 
was announced by the NAIA 
office Thursday. 

Still in first place for the 
second week in a row is 
Grambling College, which is 
also unbeaten in three games. 

This week there was some 
shake-up in this week's lop 10, 
showing Southwest Texas 
State of the Lone Star Con- 
ference moved from third to 
second, changing places with 
Platteville State of Wisconsin, 
Fairmont State of W. Virginia 
is still fourth. 

Northwestern State moved 



DEMON QUARTERBACK — Bob Wattigny, the Demon's 
senior quarterback from New Orleans, started his second 
game as quarterback Saturday afternoon against Northeast. 
Wattigny threw a 49-yard touch down pass to freshman 
Reggie Thompson during the Southwest Oklahoma game. 

Indians Scalp Demons 




ake this 
irm the 
Fresh- 
n that I 
idate for 
the SBA 

Page 6) 



nuch. 



J 450 



3116 



To Organize 
League 

A meeting to organize a 
mixed student bowling league 
will be held Thursday night at 
6:30 in the Student Union 
Bowling Alley. 

All interested students are 
invited to join. Eight teams 
consisting of four boys, four 
girls, and two alternates will 
lie set up at this meeting and a 
tnvenient night for league 
wling will be decided. 
League coordinator Doris 
bert is serving on this 
roject as part of her 
creation 402 class. Another 
oject will be a mixed faculty 
gue which will be organized 
later. 

[ The price for league 
' members will be reduced to 40 
'. cents a game with no shoe 
jrental fee, according to Mr. 
[James Atkins, Director of 
'Student Union Bowling and 
Billiards. 

Powder Puff 
Tournament 

| To Be Held 

The Women's Intramural 
Program will kick off the 
year's activities with a 
Powder Puff Football Tour- 
nament beginning on Thur- 
sday, Oct. 14. 

Girls who are interested in 
entering a team in the tour- 
nament should be at the 
meeting of the Intramural 
Managers on Thursday, Oct. 7 
at 4:30 p.m. in Room 109-B in 
the East Concourse of the 
Coliseum. 

Entry forms for the tour- 
lament are due Oct. 8 and 
Oiay be obtained at the 
Manager's meeting or at the 
•ntramural office in the 
Coliseum. 

The Women's Intramural 
Pro gram will offer a full 
Mchedule of activities 
j throughout the year and each 
i*oman student, un- 
dergraduate, and graduate, is 
invited to participate in the 
^ivities. 

MANAGER'S Meeting 
There will be a meeting of 
toe Women's Intramural 
Managers Thursday, Oct. 7 at 
4; 30p. m . in Room 109-B in the 
East Concourse of the 
'-oliseum, according to Rachel 
Greer, Women's Intramural 
^rector. 

-the meeting is to discuss 
^ Powder Puff Football 
Tournament _ 

Unzipped 
mail is 
trouble 

Wherever an unzipped letter goes, 
"ouble follows. Extra steps in the 
•orting operations. Extra stops 
Along the way. Don't hold up mail 
•ervice. Use ZIP. 

^vertising contributed r 4 
for the public good ^3f£~« 



football honors, Wiggins 
lettered in track and baseball 
while attending NSU. 

Wiggins is now co-owner of 
Leigh and Wiggins Insurance 
of Monroe, and he has been 
active in professional and 
civic affairs. He is serving as 
president of the Northwestern 
Alumni Association. 

Dodd was one of the state's 
top collegiate pitchers during 
the late 1920's and 1930's. He 
was 6-4, 200 pounds and had an 
awesome fast ball. He signed 
with the Washington Senators 
in 1932 but left major league 
baseball with an arm injury. 

Active in all phases of 
college life, Dodd was sports 
editor of the yearbook and 
held editorial positions on the 
student newspaper. He was an 
N flub officer and was active 
in debate. 

For eight years, Dodd 
served as a state represen- 
tative from Allen Parish. He 
was lieutenant governor from 
1948 to 1952 and state civil 
defense director from 1950 to 
1952. He was elected state 
comptroller in 1956 where he 
served until 1960. He was 
elected to the State Board of 
Education in 1960, serving two 
years as its president. 

Dodd assumed his duties as 
State Superintendent of 
Education in 1964 and was 
reelected four years later. 

Dodd, Wiggins, and Brown 
bring the total number of 
members of the Northwestern 
Athletic Hall of Fame to 13. 
Other members of the hall are 
A. A. Barnard, Harry Turpin, 
C. E. Barham, Bill 
Dunkelman, C. C. Stroud, 
Murphy Rogers, H. Lee 
Prather, Charles Thomas, 
Walter Ledet and E. H. Gilson. 



By Lawrence Baptiste, Jr. 

Northeast University's 
Indians with a determined 
attack, stunned the favored 
Demons at their annual 
Homecoming game Saturday 
afternoon. 

William Sartin was the 
Indian that shot the fatal 
arrow in the heart of the 
Demon attack with his 32 yard 
field goal in the fourth quarter 
that gave the Indians a 15-14 
victory over the 5th ranked 
Demons. 

On a beautiful afternoon, 
5,000 perspiring fans saw the 
Indians roll up its second 
consecutive victory over the 
Demons. Last year the 
Demons lost a heart-breaker 
24-21 in Monroe. 

The Homecoming crowd, 
with disbelief, saw Don 
LeBoyd, a six foot 190 pound 
freshman from New Sorpy, 
La., come off the bench in the 
third quarter and take the fire 
out of the hot Demon defense. 
LeBoyd ripped off 54 yards on , 
8 carries for one touchdown 
for an average of 6.0. It was 
LeBoyd's constant running off 
tackle that seemed to help the 
Indian's attack in the third 
and fourth periods. 

Despite a 90 degree heat 
wave at kick-off time, the 
Demon defense ran, hit, and 
stole a pass from the spiritless 
Indians of Northeast's of- 
fense. The Demons showed the 
Indians that they were just - 
"Indians with no chief." The 
Demon's attack, led by all- 
American candidate Donald 
Johnson, got going early when 
the swivel-hip and wide- 
stepping Johnson set up the 
Demon's first touchdown, a 
one-yard plunge by Jim 
Pittman. Johnson's runs were 
quick draws for gains of 13 and 
19 yards. The touchdown came 
with 7:28 left in the first 
quarter. Wilkerson's extra- 
point made the score 7-0. 

Gordon Boogaerts pass 
interception gave the Demons 
another scoring threat mid- 
way the first quarter, but it 
went for no avail as the 
tribesmen of Northeast's 
defense halted the Demon's 
offense in three plays. 

In the second quarter the 
Indians got on the score board 
with 6:18 left in the first half, 
on a nine yard aerial from 
little Don Smith to Rubin 
Jones. The extra point was 



missed by Steve Adcos 
resulting in a 7-6 game in the 
latter part of the first half. 

In the closing seconds of the 
first half the biggest defen- 
sive play of the day come 
when the Indians Mike Mc- 
Cain stopped the Demon's 
quarterback Bob Wattingny at 
the Northeast 1 yard line with 
N 14 seconds left in the half. 
At the beginning of the 
second half, after the fainting 
and panting bandsman had 
been removed from the field, 
the Indians got field position 
at the Demon's 46 yard line, 
following a good defensive 
stand and a short punt by 
Walker. The Northeast offense 
perfected its attack down to 
the Demon's 13, before Paul 
Tacker, Mr. Open-Field 
tackier, intercepted a Smith 
pass intended for Don Zim- 
merman and stepped 
gracefully for 84 yards and a 
touchdown. 

The Indian's ground game 
was paced by Van Lambert 
and Don Stroderd with 83 and 
52 yards respectively. The 
Demon's big men on the 
ground were Donald Johnson 
and Jim Pittman with 71 and 
47 yards respectively. 





"UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT" 



702 COLLEGE AVE. 



Operated by 
Mrs. Lorenne Tate 



from a ninth-place tie to fifth, 
Arkansas Tech dropped from 
fifth to sixth and Indiana 
University of Pennsylvania 
moved from its ninth place tie 
with NSU to seventh. 

New teams in the Top 10 are 
eighth ranked Pittsburgh, Kan. 

ninth ranked Central 
Oklahoma State and 10th 
ranked St. Johns of Min- 
nesota. 

Concordia of Minnesota, 
which played Texas A&I for 
the championship of the 
NAIA, dropped from sixth to 
11th, Michigan Tech moved 
from 18th to 12, Howard 
Payne is 13th. tied for 14th 
position are Texas Southern 
and defending national 



champion Texas A&I, South- 
westCklahoma and Livingston 
University are tied for 16th, 18 
is Newberry, South Carolina 
and tied for 19th is Tenessee 
Martin and Clarion State of 

Pennsylvania. 

( 

I 




GUEST CARD 

This Card Entitles the bearer to 
A discount of ^2 Price on admission to. . 

HOT WHEELS SKATING PALACE 

Hwy. 1 South 
(VoidonFri. &Sat.) 
(Party Rates Available) 



w ^ ^ vv v V " vv ■ w ! w vy. ^v • 




10% OFF 
TO PARTIES OF 10 
OR MORE RESERVING 
OUR PRIVATE DINING 
ROOM 



NSU SPECIAL 
V 2 PRICE SALE 

Buy 1 Medium 
Get Second One For 



Price 



LIMIT 2 PER PERSON WITH ID CARD 
Good TUES.-WED.-THURS. 

Oct. 5-6-7 1971 - 5 to 10 p.m. 



NOON BUFFET 
All You Can Eat 

Includes 

PIZZA SALAD TEA 
MONDAY thru FRIDAY 



$ 



1.19 



OPEN 11:00 a.m. to 12:00 p.m. 
7 DAYS A WEEK 
Order by phone 
it's faster 
Allow approximately 20 min. 
Phone 352-8263 



America s fastest crowing pizza chain 



"It wouldn't be nice to tell you 
what he promised me 
when he gave me ArpegeT 







Promise her anything but give her Arpege 

Arpege Foaming Milk Bath, Arpege After Bath Lotion, Arpege Emollient Bath Salts, $5. each. 



LAISVIN 



DeBLIEUX'S PHARMACY 

PHONE 352-4582 

BROADMOOR SHOPPING CENTER 



NEW DRUG STORE 

PHONE 352-2386 

629 2nd (CORNER 2 nd & ST. DENIS) 



Page 6 THE CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, October 5, 1971 



(Continued from Page 4) 



FRANKLY SPEAKING by Phil Fronlc 



SBA Senate Elections 



Board. My name is David 
Dollar, and my hometown is 
Natchitoches. I am presently 
in the College of Basic Studies, 
although my intended major is 
Sociology. 

Through this filing I hope I 
have revealed a sincere 
concern and desire for this 
office. Being from Nat- 



chitoches, I have had 
numerous opportunities to 
come in contact with and learn 
about Northwestern and the 
way it is operated. Not all I 
have learned pleases me. I 
hope, with your help, we can 
change this, and make Nor- 
thwestern a great place at 
which to live for the next four 
years. Thank you. 



The U^d f\o*xA 

bv 




MAYBE IT ISN'T ETWCAj.- 
BUT IT WORKS*! ' 



State of the Union 



by 



®ntimY sp&MW 5cdc/s&/ ejAHSMAjtm 




VAL. MARMI LLION 

In the midst of an exciting 
fall semester, the NSU 
Student Union Governing 
Board would like to take "time 
out" to thank the new fresh- 
men class for showing out- 
standing enthusiasm in our 
recent recruiting drive for 
NSU Union Board committee 
members. 

At this time, it is ap- 
propriate to introduce you to 
the various committee 
chairmen who secure success 
in the many programs the 
Union Board produces. 
Showcase '71, headed by 
David Morgan, is the Union 
Committee in charge of all big 
name entertainment. 

Victory football dances, 
Howdy Dance, and the Wreck 
Tech Dance all are handled by 
the Social Activities Com- 
mittee, headed by Jack Bond. 
This committee is directly 
responsible for all the dances 
and other social activities 
sponsored by the Union Board. 

Gary Hetzel is the chairman 
of the Fine Arts Committee. 
His committee projects are 
highlighted by the annual 
Christmas Decorating Con- 
test. The Fine Arts Com- 
mittee will also bring many 
Off-Broadway Productions to 
campus including YOU'RE A 
GOOD MAN, CHARLIE 
BROWN on November 17. 

The Hospitality Committee, 
chaired by Charlotte 
Broussard, serves as the of- 
ficial host of the union board. 
The committee sponsors tours 
throughout the scholastic 
year for visiting groups and 
escorts various dignitaries 
around the campus. 

Katie VanAsselberg, ser- 
ving as chairman of the Music 
and Films Committee has the 
responsibility of scheduling 
popular movies throughout 
the year for the students 
enjoyment. Maintaining the 
music listening room with the 
popular and up to date songs is 
another project of this com- 
mittee. A new project of this 
con is the Purple Light 
Ho cuit which has 

alreauy H roven successful on 
this campus and will continue 
in operation throughout the 
latter months of the fall. Reid 
Funderburk is responsible for 
these outstanding per- 
formances at the "Purple 
Light." 

The Publicity Committee is 
in charge of all publicity of 
the union activities. The 
chairman of this committee is 
to be elected tonight at the 
Union Board meeting. The 
committee is responsible for 
releasing all news bureau 
articles and keeping the 



student body informed on all 
union activities. Cathy Reed 
is currently serving as Editor 
of the new Union Board 
Student Program. 

Karen Richey, Chairman of 
the Decorations Committee, 
has the responsibility of 
decorating for the Union 
projects, such as the Mardi 
Gras Ball, the Winter Ball, all 
dances, and the Purple Light 
Coffee House Circuit. 

The Research and 
Development Committee, 
headed by Shirley Dickson, 
works on the Union Scrap- 
book, and the internal im- 
provements of the entire 
Union program. It is com- 
posed of three students elected 
by the student body and two 
SGA representatives. This 
particular committee is 
currently engaged in an im- 
portant project striving to 
bring a large scale recreation 
complex to the campus. 

If there are more interested 
students who have failed to 
sign-up, please do not hesitate 
to do so 







Sample 


Ballot 


Senior Senator 






Steve McGee 


Vote For Two 


Gary Digilormo 


Lark Christv 

1 JK* 1 ■ ■ will lulT 


Junior benaior 






Carol Aim and 




Gayle Haworth 


Vote For Two 


Michael Price 




Asa Skinner 


Sophomore Senator 


John Russ Daniel 




Dait 13*| a\ r*Y\ or* 

noy r iciLncr 




f"^Q rr\ 1 Ci icon HonHorcnm 


Vote For Two 


Tim Hilston 




OlcVc JUIlcb 




Ronald R Wilkin«?nn 


Freshman Senator 


Budd Cloutier 




David Dollar 




Curtis Rodney Harrington 




Obie Marcus Jones 


Vote For Two 


Dodd McCarty 




Pam Schlomer 




Martha Slim an 




James G. Trumps 



NOW OPE N 

^lTjOURS«y^| 



IT' AS EASY AS: 
ONE-TWO-THREE 

1 1 GUEST CARD 

| m This Card Entitles The Bearer To: 
25* OFF on Automatic Brush Wash 



Robo Car Wash 

(Next Door to Kentucky Fried Chicken) 

_ ROBO 
CAR WASH 



FOR SALE — Two (2) car FOR SALE — 1964 Plymouth 
tape-player speakers. Used Belvedere for sale. $300 Ex- 
only one (1) week. Call 357- cedent condition. Call 357- 
6856. 6954. 



FOR SALE — B & W GE 
portable for sale Only $35. Call 
352-3297. 



FOR SALE — Chevy Owners! 
"Small" fuel injection heads, 
already worked, all new parts. 
Fits most small block chevy's 
263 and up! ! ! Ready to install! 
Only $60. Contact Roger 
Smithson, 223 c wing 
Prudhomme Hall or phone 
4363. 



FOR SALE — One slightly 
used parachute. Used only 
once. Has never been opened. 
Lighly soiled. Call 6869. 



FOR SALE — Realtone AM- 
FM Stereo Radio and 
multiplex unit complete with 
IN-PUTS for tape player, 
phono, and head phones. 
Delivers 7 watts, excellent 
just as radio. Has 8 inch 
speakers less than 1 year old. 
Only $60. 



FOR SALE — One Royal 
Court Tennis Racket. Brand 
new for $4. Phone 357-6953. 



WANTS TO SELL — One auto 
stereo tape speaker. Call 357- 
4296. 



WANTS TO SELL — One 
beauty rim to fit a 15 inch 
wheel. Call this number: 357- 
4296. 



WANTS TO BUY — One 
beauty rim to fit a 14 inch 
wheel. Call this number: 357- 
4296. 



WANTING TO TRADE — One 
low cut evening gown. Worn 
only once. Want to trade for 
baby carriage in good con- 
dition. Call 6249. 



WANTING TO BUY — 
Hunters! I am interested in 
buying fired shells for 
reloading. 30-06, 270, 45 ACP, 6 
m.m , 38 special, and 357 
magnum, shells only. Call 
4346. 



WANTED — Cartoonists are 
needed to volunteer their 
services for the Current 
Sauce. Characters must be 
original. Contact Mark Hanna 
at 5456 or nights at 6960. 



FOR SALE — 148 Gr. Bevel- 
base cast lead wadd cutters. 
Guaranteed hard. Pre- 
lubricated. $2.00 per 100. 38 
>nd 357 caliber. Also, 158 Gr. 
:ost hollow points. $250 per 
100. Call 4346. 



WANTS TO BUY - 
ca^ -«tte recorder. 
6392. 



One used 
Call 357- 



WANTED— Female drinking 
companion must be healthy 
and not anemic. Contact Count 
Dracula - Night calls only 
please . Call 357-5093. 



WANTED — Keep your Hot 
Sauce questions coming! 
Some questions may take 
more than a week to research 
and answer. Call 5456 or 
nights at 6960. 



WANTED — Classified ads in 
the Current Sauce get results 
All ads are free to faculty and 
students of NSU. Call 5456 or 
nights at 6960. 



HELP WANTED — $25 per 
hour possible in your spare 
time. How many spare hours 
do you have a week? If you 
need extra money, don't 
overlook this chance. We wil 
answer all questions over the 
phone. Age, Sex, Race of no 
consequence. Phone - Mr 
Larue at 472-6365. 



WANTED — I need 
i! 1 1 Envelope stuffers 
Part-time. $25 guaranteed for 
every 100 envelopes you stuff, 
postage pre-paid. Send 
self-addressed 
plus $1.00 for 
registration and handling to: 
Allen King Corp; P.O. Box 
6525, Pittsburgh, Penn 
sylvania 15212. 



HELP 
help! 



All 
stamped, 
envelope, 



RE-TAKES 



ALL students are urged to have their pictures made in the 
Student Union lobby from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. according to 
the following schedule: 

Wednesday, Oct. 6 . . . A-F 

(1 photographer) 
Thursday, Oct. 7 . . . . G-AA 

(1 photographer) 

Friday, Oct. 8 . . . . N-Z 

(2 photographers) 

The POTPOURRI staff apologizes to those students whc had their 
pictures taken at registration. But a camera malfunctioned and 
many pictures did not "take". So, this is expected to be the 
one and last opportunity to have your picture made for the 1972 
yearbook. If you cannot hove your picture made on the day you 
are scheduled above, come by another scheduled day. A photo- 
grapher will be on the Shreveport campus Monday afternoon, 
Octoberl 1 , to take both student and faculty pictures 



A FIRST A 

Panhellenic 
Igroup. Wha 

r — 

TAU KAPP 

jTau Kappa 
ist school spi 
jp rally p 
puthwest Ok 
[Congratulati 
Ike Terry up 
I a cheerle 
western this 
Epsilon-Up, 
itlcomes as r 
^ Fall 71: 
Pong Boone, J 
tace, Ron Bu 
kh Boudi 

Eons, Kei 
n, Eric 
is, Bob 
m Erath, am 
|0ther pledg 
gan, Chet ] 
irtin, Joe Po 
rl Stowell, 
Uiam Tate, 
«1 Walton, 
: ke Maddo 
tkett. 

fledge class i 
pester are 
Kident; Ft 
president; 
Tetary; Geo 
tourer; and 
Sal chairmai 

SIGMA I 
klta Mu Chi 
»>Pa ended i 
^ing of the 
te rs: Lynn A' 
b in, Debbi 
"nie Duple 
f - Becky Fn 
"Hiams, De 
to' Henderso 
pledged 
*e. Clara I 
"to. Jo Ell 
re n Richey, 
^ie Smith, 
{ . Debbie ' 
,e Wood. 



IN 
OR 





A FIRST AT NSU — Last week's pep rally participation was out of this world!!! As a 
Panhellenic, all the four sororities joined together and attended the pep rally as one united 
group. What a step forward!!! Where was IFC????????????? 



G oh3 



I 



in 



"9 



the 
to 



TAU KAPPA EPSILON 

Tau Kappa Epsilon won the 
tst school spirit award at the 
tp rally preceeding the 
luthwest Oklahoma game. 
[Congratulations to frater 
ike Terry upon his selection 
I a cheerleader for Nor- 
jwestern this year. 
Epsilon-Upsilon chapter 
klcomes as new pledges for 
K Fall 71: Dale Anderson, 
Pong Boone, Jim Brown, Jim 
iSwce, Ron Burns, Dan Byles, 
hk Boudreaux, Doug 

Hons, Ken Curtis, Randy 
n, Eric Debie, George 
Is, Bobby Edwards, 
in Erath, and Ken Everage. 
[Other pledges are Randy 
Kan, Chet Landry, Henry 
Srtin, Joe Powell, Paul Roy, 
jrl Stowell, Ricky Smith, 
Bliam Tate, Lowell White, 
Wl Walton, Reggie Bell, 
.ike Maddox and Roy 
■jtkett. 

Pledge class officers for this 
fnester are Eric Debie, 
pident; Randy Hagan, 
^-president; Doug Boone, 
ftetary; George Edwoards, 
purer; and Ken Curtis, 
Jcial chairman. 

SIGMA KAPPA 
klta Mu Chapter of Sigma 
Ppa ended rush with the 
*lging of the following new 
'ers: Lynn Averre, Melanie 
bin, Debbie Brodnax, 
mie Duplessis, Nancy 
r <l. Becky Fragaia, Rhonda 
Mliams, Debbie Hebert, 
Hi Henderson, Terri Huff. 
^0 pledged were Anna 
*e. Clara Mulina, Vicki 
*a, Jo Ellen Plunkett, 
r «n Richey, Susan Scott, 
""nie Smith, Denise Vin- 



Debbie 
* Wood. 



Weaver, and 



Pledging was held Sept. 26 
after the sisters had attended 
morning services at the 
Episcopal Church. 

A banquet was held that 
evening at the Fountain Blue. 
It was in honor of the pledges 
and new initiates, Mary Lynn 
Williamson, Greta Wallace, 
Paula Sanders, and Sarah 
Jane Cox. 

SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA 

The sisters of Sigma Sigma 
Sigma are proud to announce 
their 1971 pledge class. They 
are as follows: Penny Asby, 
Susan Bouknight, Mary- C. 
Bounds, Lynette Boyston, 
Tina Christenson, Stephanie 
Dry, Mary Ann Eskew, Sherry 
Fargerson, Cissy Faulkin- 
berry, Sonya Gibson, Sarah 
Gilbert, Paulette Hebert, and 
Joann?. Henry. 

Also pledging are Beth 
Jenkins, Angie Jones, 
Kathleen Jones, Johnnie 
Keeth, Jan Kendricks, Betty 
Kirkconnell, Judy Lawless, 
Anne Lowe, Becky Moore, 
Pam Nelson, Jan Norris, Nora 
Paredes, Paula Pennington, 
Lydia Petrus, Barbara 
Pfanner and Ann Price. 

Others pledging, Fran 
Sheurman, Susan Simpson, 
Judy SoutherlancL Janise 
Tageant, Darlene Weeks, 
Susan Wibker, Sharon 
Wiggins, Lynn Young, and 
Margaret Zulick. 

At the first meeting of the 
fall pledge class, the pledges 
elected officers. Serving as 
officers will be: Jan Norris, 
president; Margaret Zulick, 
vice-president; Jan Ken- 
dricks, secretary; and Becky 
Moore, treasurer. 



DELTA ZETA 

The Epsilon Beta Chapter of 
Delta Zeta completed another 
successful rush. We are proud 
to announce the pledging of 
thirty-four girls. 

New pledges are: Brenda 
Bagley, Anna Marie Beylin, 
Charlene Bison, Phyllis 
Brown, Sally Clark, Cheryl 
Cole, Diane Cox, Susie 
Crawford, Carolyn Crew, Gay 
Davis, Robbie Field, Chris 
Frazier, Judy Kennon, Linda 
Kiesler, Rhonda Griffin, 
Margo Haase and Beth 
Herring. 

Other pledges are: Brenda 
Jarrell, Debbie Jolly, Lisa 
Lambard, Pam Lee, Jeanie 
Martin, Anne Mayeaux, 
Deborah Middleton, Debbie 
Mitchell, Renee Owens, Quida 
Rice, Josie Ross, Pam Rowe, 
Susie Sutton, Rosalyn 
Shellton, Sidonia Soulier, 
Mary Nell Testaz, and Karen 
Weaver. 

Last Friday a slumber 
party was held in honor of the 
pledges. 



PHI MU 

During the week of Sept. 13- 
18 Inspiration Week was held 
for our seven spring pledges. 
Those initiated on Saturday, 
Sept. 18 were Debbie Jones, 
Annette LaBry, Monica 
Longlois, Dorothy McDade, 
Janis McGehee, Sharon Roge, 
and Debbie Thomas. A brunch 
was held for the new members 
at the house following 
initiation. 

After the Homecoming 
game on Saturday a tea was 
held at the house honoring 
alumni and parents. Refresh- 
ments were served and 
everyone had a good time. 

Phi Mu recently completed 
a very successful rush. The 
chapter worked very hard and 
we are proud of our efforts. 
Sunday morning we took our 
new Phi's to church and out to 
dinner. 

We ribboned and pledged 38 
girls. The pledges are Wendy 
Allen, Debra Beca, Emma Lu 
Bernard, Patti Charlet, Lynn 
Cook, Elaine Cox, Deborah 
Crippin, Barbara Ann Davis, 
Barbar June Davis, Lynn 
DeBlieux, Shanta Dennis, and 
Debbie Dowd. 

Other pledges, Paula 
Ethridge, Deborah Ford, 
Anne Gremillion, Debbie 
Guess, Susan Harling, Rita 
Kay Harris, Joyce Hill, 
Theresa Hodges.Gene Hynson, 
Connie Kiese, Charlotte 
Knight, Beverly Lewing, 
Frances McCart, Julie 
Middleton, and Patti 
Mullinex. 

Adding to our pledge class, 
Lana Rainey, Diane Rainey, 
Carol Robinson, Julia Rosson, 
Cindy Stafford, Melissa 
Swafford, Bonnie Thompson, 
Jeanne Vige, Theresa 
Waggoner, Dru Welch, and 
Nancy Wicker. 

THETA CHI 

The brothers of Theta Chi 
recently pledged fourteen men 
for the fall semester. They 
are: Mark Johnson, Tommy 
Tusk, Gerold Kolb, Steve 
Hayden, Chris Grant, Mike 
Morgan, Eddie McFearen, 
Mike Womack, Rodney Black- 
well, Pat Young, Roy Travers, 
Sammy Bonnin, Sam Hutson, 
and Bob Hutson. 

Last week the brothers were 
busy preparing for 
Homecoming. After the game 
a supper was held at the El 
Camino Restaurant. Parents 
of the brothers and pledges, 
alumni members, and friends 
were invited. 

This week-end the brothers 
plan to make their bi-semester 
retreat to the Lions Crippled 
Children's Camp in Leesville. 
Besides donating time and 
effort to the camp, the 
brothers will conduct 
initiation and have a "good ole 
time." 



KAPPA SIGMA 

Kappa Sigma had a very 
successful rush this semester. 
We feel that all our new 
pledges are excellent men. 
The brothers should be 
congratulated on their fine 
work. 

Theta Mu's pledge class 
consists of twenty-nine men. 
Pledging Jimmy Funderburk, 
Don Colvin, Gary Stone, 
Robert Goldsby, Michael 
O'Daniel, David Frugi, Dodd 
McCarty, John Richardson, 
Philip White, Robert Kalm- 
bach, Jack Danico, John Wolf, 
Mike Carado, Raymond 
Millier, and Ceil Covington. 

Theta Mu also pledged 
Dewight Reynolds, Gregory 
Carolan, Charles LeBadis, 
Robert Smith, John Aycock, 
Kent Gresham, Jimmy 
Bidingfield, Charles Conway, 
Richard Thomas, Richard 
Karamatic, Steve Adams, 
Herbie Spruell, Ben Williams, 
and Kim Luker. 

Extensive plans for Tech 
Weekend are just about 
completed. This year Tech 
Weekend will prove to be one 
of the best yet. 

Football practice has 
started and we are looking for 
another good season this year. 

This year Linda and Charles 
Burns will serve as our house 
directors. 

To all our alumni, we hope 
you had a good homecoming. 
A-E-K-D-B. 

SIGMA TAU GAMMA 

The brothers of Sigma Tau 
Gamma have been busy with 
rush and other social acti- 
vities for the first two weeks of 
this semester. We have had a 
very good rush due to the 
participation of all the 
brothers. Keep up the work 
fellows. 

The 1971 fall pledge class is 
as follows: Roger Cagle, 
Johnny De Meco, Andy Wern, 
Ricky Cloud, Terry Morgan, 
Danny Milton, Chris Tully, Vic 
Ortiz, Pat Dye, Randy Price, 
John Upshaw, Pat Artur, Bill 
Blackman, Steve Bagle, Mike 
Cherry, Jim Friars, and Jerry 
Cavanaugh. 

Ivy Peeble have been 
booked for Tech Weekend at 
the Progressive Men's Club in 
Shreveport. You may pur- 
chase tickets from any Sig 
Tau. 




KA HOUSE — Kappa Alpha's new fraternity house is located at 322 Second Street and offers 

living faculties for 18 men. Major renovations, to include central air-conditioning, are ex- 
pected to begin this month. 





l /i Chicken 
Reg. $1.10 



Va Chicken 
Reg. 75* 



Offer Good Wed. Oct. 6th 

65* 



DANNY'S FRIED CHICKEN 

(Just u Few blocks from NSU) 
,800 2nd St. i-1L Ph. 357-8282^ 




her) 
her) 

hers) 

I their 
and 

>e the 

1972 
y you 
hoto- 

ioon, 



x 




IT'S NEW AND BOLD . . . 
the MAN LOOK 




THE WINTHROP 

IN NEW ZEALAND SUEDE 
OR SOFT GRAIN COWHIDE 



FOR 

MEN - 

WHO 

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THE 

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THE SHERLOCK 

IN EXCLUSIVE NEW BRAZILIAN 
COW PLUSH 
OR SOFT GRAIN COWHIDE 



HUGHES 

FRONT STREET 




SUPPORT GREEKS 
IN ELECTIONS 



Golden Greek Productions 



PRESENTS 



" Blood, Sweat & Tears" 



SUNDAY OCT. 10th AT 4 P.M. 

at the Hirsch Coliseum in Shreveport 
Tickets on Sale at CAPLANS MEN'S SHOP 
Advanced Tickets - '4.50 - At the door '5.50 

Golden Greek Productions 



HERE ARE A FEW THINGS 
WE HAVE TO OFFER YOU... 







FREE 

DELIVERY 

SERVICE 



Your first lesson in good grooming begins with British 
Sterling, exclusive toiletries for men. A smashing after 
shave. Cologne that lasts from dusk to dawn. Both in 
unique flasks of silvery metal-over-glass. Bring British 
Sterling back to school with you — and who knows? You 
may become a legend in your own time! 
Aftershave: from $3.50. Cologne: from $5.00 




BRITISH 
STERLING 

EXCLUSIVE TOILETRIES FOR MEN 

Essential oils imported Irom Great 
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OUR STUDENT 
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FIND THESE AN 


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jD H6 Touline 

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Graduate To Receive 
Military Decoration 



Let's hear it 
for the 
drunks. 

it's not the drink that kills, it's 
the drunk, the problem drinker, 
the abusive drinker, the drunk 
driver. This year he'll be involved 
in the killing of at least 25,000 
people. He'll be involved in at 
least 800,000 highway crashes. 
After all the drunk driver has 
done for us, what can we do for 
him? If he's sick, let's help him. 
But first we've got to get him 
off the road. 

Do something. Write the Na- 
tional Safety Council, Dept. A, 
425 N. Michigan Ave., Chicago, 
Illinois 60611. And your voice 
will be heard. 

Scream Bloody Murder. 



Ailvcrlising contributed 
for the public good. 



Lt. Thomas P. McCullough 
i of Shreveport will be 
decorated during military 
ceremonies at Northwestern 
State University Oct. 7 for 
heroism in the Vietnam war. 

A 1969 graduate of Nor- 
thwestern, McCullough was 
an outstanding member of the 
Reserve Officers Training 
Corps at NSU before being 
commissioned in the U.S. 
Army, Infantry Branch. 

McCullough will receive two 
Silver Stars for heroism, three 
Bronze Stars for meritorious 
achievement and the Purple 
Heart for injuries received in 
Vietnam in 1970. 

Dr. Arnold R. Kilpatrick, 
Northwestern president, has 
proclaimed Oct. 7 as "Thomas 
P. McCullough Day" on the 
NSU campus. Students will 
be allowed to attend the 
award ceremonies during that 
afternoon, if they have per- 
mission from their in- 
structors. 

McCullough will be Nor- 
thwestern 's guest at a lun- 
cheon in the Student Union 
Presidents' Room at noon. 
University officials, military 
personnel and other guests 
willl attend the luncheon. 



Conditional 
Enrollment 
Terminates 

If the Registrar is per- 
mitting you to register con- 
ditionally because all of your 
credentials were not received 
by his office before 
registration, you had better 
get busy and get your missing 
credentials to the Registrar 
before Oct. 25. 

On Oct. 25, your conditional 
registration will be ter- 
minated if all of your 
credentials have not been 
received by the Registrar's 
Office. Only pro-rata room 
and board fees will be 
refundable. 

Students who were allowed 
to register conditionally 
signed a letter listing the 
missing credentials when they 
received their packets. 



The awards ceremony is 
scheduled for 1 p.m. on the 
university's drill field. The 
entire corps of cadets and the 
Northwestern Marching Band 
will participate in the 
ceremony. 

Making the awards will be 
Maj. Gen. C. L. Johnson, 
deputy commander for 
Reserve Affairs from Fifth 
U.S. Army Headquarters in 
San Antonio. 

Accompanying McCullough 
will be his wife and an aunt, 
Mrs. Clifton Vaughn of 
Shreveport. His wife's 
parents, Lt. Col. and Mrs. 
Robert Gildersleeve, will also 
participate in the program. 
Another special guest will be 
Maj. Dick Rogers, who was 
honored in a similiar 



ceremony at Northwestern 
two years ago. An NSU 
graduate, Rogers is now a 
professor of military science 
at the University of Arkansas. 
Coordinating the program 
is Northwestern 's Department 
of Military Science. Lt. Col. 
John R. Hennigan is in charge 
of arrangements. He is being 
assisted by cadet corps 
commander Rodger Sexton of 
Shongaloo and other members 
of the ROTC staff and cadet 
corps. 

McCullough will receive the 
awards for heroism in Viet- 
nam action on Nov. 12-13 of 
1970. He was serving as 
company commander of 
Company A , 1st Battalion, 
52nd Infantry when he 
distinguished himself in 
combat near Quang Ngai. 



Mock Poll To Gauge 
Student Enthusiasm 




ROTC BestowL 
Scholarships ^ 



Yur: 
.will b< 



In conjunction with the 
election of the Northwestern 
state fair court and Student 
Body Association class 
senators on Oct. 7 a mock 
election of state-wide officers 
will be held. 

Lynn Rollins, publicity 
committee chairman of the 
FGA, announces that the 
election will be held on the 
second floor of the Student 



Union. Dane Hine is helping 
^Rollins to coordinate the 
event. 

Polls will be open from 8 
a.m. until 4 p.m. Students will 
need ID cards to vote. 
I "The purpose is to 
familiarize students with all 
state-wide candidates for all 
offices regardless of party 
affiliation. We also want to try 
to measure student interest on 
campus," stated Rollins. 



Tour Announced 
By Calico Ladies 

am 1-3(1 nm aro tho la 



FRANKLY SPEAKING fay Phil ^nlc 





Soft touch! That s the long fluff of angora and wool 
in Jonathan Logan's belted pants and tunic. 

Look for "College Trade 
Specials" each week! ! ! 

CTS" WHITE STAG Bottoms 



off 



HUGHES 

FRONT STREET 




The Ladies in Calico, 
members of the Natchitoches 
Historical Association, an- 
nounce their annual tour of 
Natchitoches and the Cane 
River country, Saturday and 
Sunday, October 9-10. 

Dr. Ora V. Watson, 
president of the Association, 
calls attention to the special 
rate of $2.00 for college 
students for the all-day tours, 
whereas other adults pay 
$5.00. 

Headquarters for the tour is 
the Lemee House on Jefferson 
Street. Its patio and lovely 
brick-walled garden provide 
the setting for the coffee hour 
that opens the morning tour 
each day. Here, beginning at 
8:30 visitors will register and 
get their tickets for the tours. 

Places of historic interest on 
the morning town tour, 9:00 



a.m. 1:30 p.m. are the Levy 
Home, Laureate House on 
Poete Street, DeBlieux- 
Prudhomme Home, Wells 
Home, Church of the Im- 
maculate Conception, Trinity 
Episcopal Church, and the 
Roque House Museum. 

Places of interest on the 
afternoon Cane River tour. 
1:30 to 5:30 p.m. are Beau 
Fort, Oakland, the African 
house at Melrose, and Bayou 
Folk Museum at Clouteriville. 
Bayou Folk will open at 12 
noon for those who want to 
begin the afternoon tour early. 

Lunches of typical Creole 
foods will be available at St. 
Augustine Church Fair across 
the river from Melrose and at 
St. Mary's Church Fair at 
Cloutierville. Natchitoches 
meat pies will be available at 
several places in Nat- 
chitoches. 



Maid To Be Cho sen 
By National Council 



WEDNESDAY NIGHT IS COLLEGE NIGHT 

at 

HOT WHEELS SKATING PALACE 

All College Students 

ADMITTED FOR 75 c 

(With ID Card) 



Applications for the 1972 
^laid of Cotton selection are 
now being accepted by the 
National Cotton Council. 

The girl who will serve as 
the American cotton in- 
dustry's good will am- 
bassadress at home and 
abroad will be chosen 
December 30 following two 
days of judging activities. She 
will make her first official 
appearance at the Cotton Bowl 
Festival in Dallas on New 
Year's Day, and then will 
travel extensively throughout 
the United States, Canada, 
and overseas. At the con- 
clusion of her tour next 
summer, the 1972 Maid will be 
presented with a new 
automobile by Memphis 
District Ford Dealers. 
The selection is open to girls 




Colonel Sanders 

SAYS 

Get the 

jumbo 
dinner box 



for big eaters 



Visit 

Colonel \\}\ 



WW A 



You can pick up Col Sanders Kentucky Fried Chicken.al: 

107 Highway 1 South Phone 352-5555 





COLONEL SANDERS' RECIPE 



Kentucky 
fad Chicken 



K«nWki| fried C^ekn 

107 Highway 1 South 



Phone 352-5555 



between 19 and 23 who are at 
least five feet five inches tall 
and have never been married. 
To meet residential 
requirements, applicants 
must have been born in a 
cotton-producing state or 
maintained continuous 
residence in the Cotton Belt 
since the age of seven or 
earlier. 

Application forms may be 
obtained from the National 
Cotton Council, 1918 N. Park- 
way, Memphis, TN 38112. 
Deadline for submitting ap- 
plications and required 
photography is midnight, 
December 1. 

Twenty girls will be invited 
to compete in the finals, in- 
cluding 15 selected on the 
basis of applications and 
photographs and five who 
have won state or regional 
titles. 

Now in its 34th year, the 
Maid of Cotton selection is 
sponsored annually by the 
Council, the Cotton Exchanges 
of Memphis and New York 
and the Memphis Cotton 
Carnival Association. 

MOVIE 

"The Reivers" will be 
presented tonight by the 
Student Union Governing 
Board. It will be shown in 
the Arts and Sciences 
Auditorium at 7 p. m. 

Starring Steve 
McQueen, "The Reivers" 
is an adaptation of 
William Faulkner's 
Pulitzer Prize winning 
novel. 

NSU students will be 
admitted on ID cards. 



Northwestern State at Northwestern. 
University's Department of Application blanks 

Military Science has begun additional information may h« f,SU 

accepting applications for obtained by writing Lt Cni event 

four-year Army Reserve John R. Hennigan, Profe** ^ bi 

Officers Training Corps of Military Science NrT 8,1(1 D{ 

scholarships which will be th western State University 1,,urS( 

available to students in the fall ' Mt y. ^ s a 

Candidates^ 

roduc 



of 1972. 

Lt. Col. John R. Hennigan, 
NSU professor of military 
science, said high school 
seniors are eligible to apply 
for the grants which pay for 
full college tuition, textbooks 
and lab fees and provide 
recipients a $50 a month 
stipend. 

More than 1,000 of the 
scholarships are available, 
and recipients may attend any 
one of some 280 colleges and 
universities throughout the 50 
states, Puerto Rico and the 
District of Columbia which 
offer Army ROTC. 

Hennigan said scholarship 
winners may pursue any 
course of study which is 
recognized by the university 
of their choice and leads to a 
baccalaureate degree. 
Following graduation, the 
student must serve as an 
active duty Army officer for 
four years. 

Northwestern has in its 
ROTC program several four- 
year scholarship winners and 
also some recipients of two 
and three year scholarships. 

Scholarship winners are 
selected on the basis of 
academic excellence, extra- 
curricular activities, physical 
standards, Scholastic Ap- 
titude Test or American 
College Testing program 
results and evaluation of 
motivation and leadership 
potential following the 
student's appearance before a 
scholarship selection board. 

The Army also plans to 
award about 400 three-year 
scholarship and 650 two-year 
grants to college and 
university students already 
enrolled in ROTC. Ap- 
plications for these scholar- 
ships should be made to the 
professor of military science 



Will SpeakS 

By Mary Catherine Bounds 

Three democratic can-| 
didates for governor will be 
visiting the Northwestern 
campus on October 12 and 13 
according to Lynn KillenJ 
Student Government 
Association President. The 
visiting dignitaries will be 
Taddy Aycock, Gillis Long 
and John Sen wegman. 

Scheduled to speak on 
Tuesday, October 12 from 9 
a.m. until 1 p.m. in the] 
Ballroom is Taddy Aycock. 
Also visiting on Tuesday will 
be John Schwegman, who will 
present his viewpoints at 4:00 
in Room 321. The October 13 
candidate will be Gillis Long. 
An afternoon session in Room 
321 is scheduled for his ap. 1 
pearance. 

The Democratic Primaries I 
will be held on November 6 
and December 18. The 
democratic nominee will then | 
face the only Republican 
candidate, David Treen, in the 
General Election, which will 
be held on February 1. 



Notice! 

Northwestern State 
University students and 
faculty are obviously 
becoming more in- 
terested in the ap- 
proaching gubernatorial 
election and this is as it 
should be. Many can- 
didates have visited the 
campus or plan to visit the 
campus. These visits are 
being sponsored by the 
Student Government 
Association, whose only 
responsibility is to 
arrange space for and 
inform the academic 
community of the planned 
visits of the candidates. 

These visits by can- 
didates in no way indicate 
that the University is 
endorsing these can- 
didates. They are intended 
only to permit students 
and faculty to meet 
candidates and to 
familiarize themselves 
with some of the issues. It 
permits all to become 
more involved in the 
democratic process. 

Under no circumstances 
are supporters of can- 
didates permitted to 
display banners, posters, 
etc., of their candidates at 
official University func- 
tion, nor are University 
buildings, equipment, etc., 
to be used to further the 
candidacy of any can- 
didate. 

Richard H. Galloway, 
Acting Dean of Students. 




LATE NITE 
SNACK 

(With ID Card) 

Reg. SMALL PIZZA & « 
SALAD I 

Reg. MEDIUM PIZZA 
Reg. Price 1.75 

Reg. LARGE PIZZA reg. « 
Price 2.55 1 

Good Moa. thru Thursday 
10:30 til 12:00 P.M. 

)o u PIZZA INN 

V Hwy. 1 South ph on e 352- 



■8263 



McKnight 

Presented 
As Queen 

Kay McKnight of Nat- I 
chitoches was elected to serve 
as queen during Northwestern 
State University's 
Homecoming activities 
Saturday. 

A senior kindergarten and 
primary education major, 
Kay is the daughter of Mr. and 
Mrs. James H. McKnight of 
Natchitoches. She is also 
Northwestern 's Lady of the 
Bracelet, the school's top- 
ranking beauty. 

The Northwestern 
Homecoming Queen has 
been a member of the 
Mademoiselle dance line at 
Northwestern and last 
summer was named Miss 
Congeniality in the Miss 
Louisiana Pageant at 
Monroe. She has also served 
as Miss Merry Christmas 
during the annual Nat- 
chitoches Christmas Festival. 

Miss McKnight was chosen 
for the Homecoming 
Queen honor from among nine 
coeds who had been 
nominated. The other eight 
nominees served on the 
Homecoming court during 
Saturday's activities. 

Members of the Nor- 
thwestern Homecoming court 
are Patty Charlet, freshman 
Englislf education major, 
Clinton; Pemela Stokes, 
freshman elementary 
education major, Bolton High 
of Alexandria; Debbie 
Wallace, senior speech 
education major, Pineville; 
Barbara Pfanner, freshman 
basic studies major, North 
Caddo High of Vivian; Cheryl 
Wheaton, sophomore nursing 
major, Abilene, Tex; Joanne 
Sullivan, junior business 
education major, Benton; 
Ouida Benton, senior kin- 
dergarten and primary 
education major, Innis; and 
Elaine Rainey, junior speech 
pathology major, Byrd High of 
Shreveport. 



ihn I 
pinte< 
«ba 
feUn 

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ved a: 
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Robe 
Dei 
contii 
Wor 
stras ; 
assis 
thing 
nativi 
1959 

>ry Co 
also 
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Come By and See Our 
Complete Line of Shoes at 



Brewer's Shoeland 

352-9844 



OW5 



Dancers to Perform 
During Symposium 



fRankLy speaking . 

by Phil Frank 



1 iusd ay, Oelober 5, 1971, THE CURRENT SAUCE Page 9 



1 yuriko and Dance Company 

hl!ln . «pill be artists-in-residence at 
nation m ^NSU Oct. 11-15. The main 
•itine Lt prevent of the resident program 
-an tw will be a concert by Yuriko 
ciencT N * d Dance Comply * 8 P-m- 

'-Arts Auditorium. 

"| possibly Yuriko 's most 
J „ x memorable role was that of 
■U-dlCSpza in the original stage 

erine Bounds 
ocratic can- 
rernor will be 

Northwestern 
ober 12 and 13, 
Lynn Killer^ 

vernment 
resident. The 
aries will be 
i, Gillis Long, 
egman. 

to speak on 
aer 12 from 9 
p.m. in the 
'addy Aycock. 

1 Tuesday will 
'man, who will 
rvpoints at 4:00 
[Tie October 13 
>e Gillis Long. 
:ssion in Room 
jd for his ap- 

atic Primaries 
n November 6 
er 18. The 
ninee will then 
y Republican 
id Treen, in the 
on, which will 
iruary 1. 



King and I." Yuriko has also 
danced in the stage produc- 
tions of "Sandhog" and "The 
Flower Drum Song," and has 
made several guest ap- 
pearances on television. 

Yuriko has been artist-in- 
residence at numerous 
colleges, universities, and 
dance schools in this country, 
Ixmdon, Paris, Zurich and 
Cologne. 





Haush Named 
Director of Band 



iieen 

ight of Nat- 
;lected to serve 
g Northwestern 
liversity's 
activities 

idergarten and 
nation major, 
;hter of Mr. and 
i. McKnight of 

She is also 
s Lady of the 

school's top- 

r. 

■th western 
Queen has 
nber of the 

dance line at 
and last 

named Miss 

in the Miss 
ageant at 
as also served 
•ry Christmas 

annual Nat- 
stmas Festival. 
;ht was chosen 

Homecoming 
om among nine 
had been 
le other eight 
rved on the 

court during 
ivities. 

>f the Nor- 
lecoming court 
rlet, freshman 
ation major, 
nela Stokes, 
elementary 
»r, Bolton High 
•ia; Debbie 
nior speech 
jor, Pineville; 
ler, freshman 
major, North 
Vivian; Cheryl 
Dmore nursing 
, Tex; Joanne 
lor business 
i jor, Benton; 
, senior kin- 
nd primary 
jr, Innis; ana- 
junior speech 
r, Byrd High o { 



,d See Our 
; of Shoes at 



Win R. Raush has been 
ted director of mar- 
bands at Northwestern 
diversity, according to 
ident Arnold R. 
trick. 

ice 1967, Raush has 
ved as instructor of music 
i assistant director of 
ids at Northwestern. 
• Robert Smith, head of the 
U Department of Music, 
continue in his position as 
Wor of bands and or- 
stras at the university and 
assist Raush with the 
fching band. 

native of Chicago, Raush 
' 1959 graduate of Cen- 
College in Shreveport. 
also attended Morton 
"or College and DePaul 
'ersity, and he did 
hate work at Nor- 
sstern University in 

Dis. 



Mooringsport Junior High 
Schools. He was instructor of 
instrumental music at Oak 
Terrace Junior High in 
Shreveport from 1962 until 
1965 and then spent three 
years as director of bands and 
instructor of instrumental 
music at Byrd High of 
Shreveport. 

Raush 's Byrd High bands 
won numerous musical and 
marching awards, and he 
often served as conductor for 
honor bands across the state. 
Raush is one of Louisiana's 
best-known percussion 
teachers and he has per- 
formed on percussion in- 
struments with various 
musical groups. 



earned his master's 
fee in music education 
j> Northwestern State in 
• He spent two years as a 
'"ate assistant at NSU 
' e working toward his 
fer's degree. 

k '«m 1959 until 1962, Raush 
*d as instructor of music 
^e Caddo Parish school 
*m in Blanchard and 




John R. Raush 




Cadet 



Jorge 





John Herbst by 

(INTER'S SHOE SERVICE 

BROADMOOR SHOPPING CENTER 
NATCHITOCHES, LA. 
^ PHONE 352-4001 



The company of six dancers 
and a stage manager are 
being co-sponsored by the 
North western-Natchitoches 
Concert Association, the 
Louisiana Council of Music 
and Performing Arts and the 
National Endowment of Arts. 

The schedule of activities 
has been planned so Nor- 
thwestern students, Nat- 
chitoches children and 
citizens and dance students 
throughout the state can at- 
tend the classes and concert of 
this outstanding professional. 

Students will be admitted to 
the concert with I.D. cards. 

Along with the resident 
program, Northwestern is 
also hosting the Louisiana 
College Dance Symposium 
which is conducted annually 
on one of the university 
campuses. 

Sponsoring institutions are 
Grambling State College, 
Louisiana Polytechnic 
University, Louisiana State 
University, Nicholls State 
University, Northeast State 
University, Southeastern 
State University, NSU, Sophie 
Newcomb College, and South- 
western State University. 

The symposium will be held 
Thursday, Oct. 14 and Friday 
Oct. 15. 




Farewell 

to dull fashions... 

Hello to a bright 
New Wardrobe 



m sons amy m\\ wo ojamt 





1 THE COLONEL 




f BURGER 




IS 




COMING ! 





DRESSES and SPORTSWEAR 

for .JUNIORS 

• JUNIOR PETITES 
•MISSES 
BROADMOOR SHOPPING CENTER 
PHONE 352-2455 



VISIT WITH 



TADDY AYCOCK 



Candidate For 



GOVERNOR 



9 a.m. - 12 Noon 
Student Union Lobby 

Oct. 12, 1971 



Free Coffee & Doughnuts 



Page 10 THE CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, October 5, 1971 



NSC 
Students 
Welcome 

TO 

McClung Drug 

We've got: 

MAX FACTOR 
LOVE 
TUSSY 
CHECKS CASHED 



ACCIDENTS DO HAPPEN! 



Fair Royalty 
To Be Elected 



FRANKLY SPEAKING 



by Phil Frank 




By Janet Vanhoof 

A campus-wide election for 
State Fair Court will be held 
Thursday in the Student Union 
to choose a queen and eight 
maids from among 22 
nominees. 

Nominations were received 
from each flooor of the dor- 
mitories. Those nominated 
are Susan Bos well, Becky 
Cobb, Brenda Collins, Pat 

Finley, Debbie Hardaway, 
Linda Johnston, Debbie Jones, 
Ginger Lindsay, Joann 
Landers, Lisa McCaleb, Kay 
McKnight. 



A A A A A A A A A A * A A A A 

352 2581 £ 



t THEATRE \ 

$ Mon Fri 7Pm Sat . Su n 145Pm * 

***************** AAA A*****WA*~* 



Starts Wed. 



The story of 
a gambling 
man and 
a hustling 



MRS. MILLER 

PANAVISION"' TECHNICOLOR ■ ■gsfll] 
jjf fom Warner Bros A Kinney Services Company^ 





BURT LANCASTER ROBERT RYAN 
LEE J. COBB 



A MICHAEL WINNER Frlm 




MOVIE INFORMATION - 352-5109 



»»*»*★»★»»★*"»» A **»»♦★*»»» *« AAA £ 



* A*A*-AAAAA**A*****AAAAAAAAAAAA* 





Vicki Rabalais, Elaine 
Rainey, Kristie Roach, Susan 
Scott, Kris Shafer, Debbie 

Singletary, Tommy Lu Smith, 
Joann Sullivan, Katie Van 
Asselberg, Mary Lynn 
Williamson, and Rita 
Williamson. 

The court, which will be 
announced Thursday, will be 
presented at a luncheon Oct. 
23 at the Shreveport Civic 
Center. A parade will follow 
that afternoon and will stop at 
the Court House square for a 
pep rally. The court will then 
be honored with pre-game 
ceremonies. Serving as State 
Fair chairman is Bobby 
Harling, student body 
treasurer. 





Ca PLAN'S 



Selective Service Gets 
Draft Induction Okav 



With itie passage by the 
Senate last week of the draft 
extension bill, the Selective 
Service System is once again 
authorized to induct men into 
the armed forces - but with a 
few strings. 

First, the draft will last only 
until July 1. 1973. President 
Nixon hopes to have replaced 
draft calls with sufficient 
numbers of volunteers by- 
then, and the induction 
machinery will be put on ice in 
case of national emergency. 
After that date, therefore, 18- 
year olds will still have to 
register with the Selective 
Service. 

Second, male college 
students no longer receive 
automatic deferments while in 
school. Congress, bowing to 
pressure from college 
students and others for a 
more equitable draft, agreed 
to authorize the President to 
end the undergraduate 
deferments, a step he has 
already promised to take. 

Starting this past summer 
new students (not enrolled in 
the 1970-71 academic year) 
will not be deferred, although 
if they have started classes 
they may postpone induction 
until the present term ends. 
All other students are eligible 
for induction after four years 
in college or when they reach 
24 years of age, whichever 



comes first. 

Thir.', lottery numbers will 
apply to all men with the 
same birthday . regardless of 
the location of their draft 
boards. Requested by the 
President, this new rule will 
end charges that certain draft 
boards were "safer" than 
others. Thus all men with the 
same lottery number will be 
inductable at the same time. 

Another provision provides 
incentives for more men to 
volunteer. Originally 
requested by the President 
last year, the $2.4 billion pay- 
hike ($1.8 billion for first term 
enlisted men and junior of- 
ficers) will go into effect 
October 1, unless the Cost of 
Living Council, which over- 
sees the current wage-price 
freeze rules otherwise. 

For a recruit or seaman 
recruit, class E-l, average 
annual pay will be $4,872, as 
compared with $3,165 at 
present (65 percent increase). 
At the top of the scale, a 
colonel or Navy captain, class 
0-6, will get $26,389 as against 
$24,850 now ( 6 per cent in- 
crease). 

Conscientious objectors will 
be given two-year assign- 
ments to civilian service. The 
Senate-House Conference 
Committee emphasized that 
this work willl "parallel in his 
experiences, to a reasonable 



VOL 



extent, the experiences of h 
young man who is inducted 

his stead." 

The Mansfield amendm, 
to require total US troop ^ 
drawal from Vietnam * 
approved in modified form 
a "sense of Congress" title 
the act. Mansfield's nji 
month timetable is now stah 
as "the earliest practical! 
date'" for cessation of "J 
military operations of 1 
United States in Indochina 
and "a date certain .. f or |j 
prompt and orderly 
drawal of all United Stat 
military forces .. subject 
the release of all Arneric 
prisoners of war held by \ 
Government of North Vietnj UWh£ 
and forces allied with su 
Government, and an s Gol 
counting for all America £ 
missing in action who ha ffhate 
been held by or known to sy y ear - 
Government or such force,' ^ ac 

The title also urges j colise 
President to negotiate wj Curre; 
North Vietnam "a ceasef, itagai 
by all parties," the vtj P 3 ^ ! 
drawal date contingent .... 
POW releases and the 
counting of MIA's, and wflRegi 

drawal of US troops from alljut i 
Indochina. 

The Senate passed t ms 
compromise bill by a vote 1f Ver V 
55-30 on Sept. 21. The Hoiu^ 
vote on Aug. 4 was 297 - iff 1 



Vmay pi 

la 



who hci 
DIXIE PLAZA office. 

O pEN IWoul 
MONDAY thru|Educ 
SATURDAY do pi 

9:00 A.M. ff cl 

to 8:00 P.M. | Hot 5 
cone 



rientec 
earning 
buce ci 
havir 
utbicy 
Befon 
b have 
econta 
n idea. 
What! 
*proje 




aren'i 
.^others 
the id 
■^fathei 
Astern 
jteket t 
lo mmei 



h rr-l Himlitv Vmt«- 
BriMMl Heri-luifiilioc 

Suli*fii< iion 4*iiiirtiiifc«'<l 

No IVS. NO Wits. Ml HI lis 




jets 
>kay 

experiences of t, 
who is inducted 




A political platform is 
like the one on the back of 
a street car — not meant 
to stand on, just to get in 



on. 



urrent 



VOL. LX - NO. IV 



Hot Sauce 

(Everything you always wanted 
to know about NSU but were 
afraid to ask.) 




9:00 A.M. 
to 8:00 P.M. 



sfield amendm s 
otal US troop ^ 
)m Vietnam w 
n modified form 
I Congress" title 
Mansfield's njj 
;table is now stah 
arliest practical 
cessation of "aj 
jperations of t 
ites in Indochina 
e certain .. fori) 
and orderly 
all United Stat 
orces .. subject 
e of all Amerio 
of war held by t r 

nt of North Vi e t n5 yVhen do tickets go on sale for state fair? 

s allied with sq 

ent, and an a Golly, if it isn't that time of year again already ! Hot Sauce 
for all Americi ^s always been amazed about how much goes on (or 
1 action who ha whatever) and how little gets done on these two days each 
by or known to s\j Y ear - 

mt or such force] 63015 to tne Question, tickets go on sale October 18 in the 
le also urges t coliseum as usual. This riotous mood has not gone by the 
to negotiate wi Current Sauce though, as we are producing our first 24, ( read 
;tnam "a ceasefi itagain if your think you missed something), yes, our first 24 
>arties," the wiiP 3 ^ paper- Be watching for it! 

tleTl7Z\^ ever happened to the Student 
of mia s, and ^Register that was supposed to be passed 
us troops from aiiout at the beginning of the semester? 

j This is news to most of us but everything is better late than 
ena r e . 1 P assed J never. LynnKillen, SGA president, informed Hot Sauce that 
iise Dili Dy a vote^e Fres hman (not student) Registers will be in no later 
s>ept. n. x ^ Hojtban October 20. Those of you who were fortunate enough to 
" 1 hear about these booklets and have already paid for them 
may pick them up in the SGA office. Naturally those of you 
who have not paid for them may not pick them up in the SGA 
DIXIE P LA ZAj office. 

OPEN Would it be feasible for the Industrial 
MONDAY thru Education Department to have students 
SATURDAY do projects aiding the school if backed 
by chartered organizations? 

Hot Sauce takes pleasure in helping to clear up a 
misconception about this department. Like the staff of the 
Current Sauce and of the Potpourri and other such student 
iented organizations, the students of the IE department are 
rning about a trade they plan to enter. To have the Current 
,uce cover nothing but SGA news would not aid us any just 
having an entire class of metal workers work on nothing 
it bicycle racks would do little to help them. 
M fe? ^fcl Before we go further, however, some students in that area 
4o have individual assignments to do. If these students could 
I ie contacted perhaps they could help. Volunteer work is also 
±¥%| I in idea. 

I What would really be nice is if clubs of certain trades would 
to projects of this type. How about it group? 

jCampus Security supposed to give 
it-king tickets after 4 p. m.? 

I'They can, they may, and they do. (experience speaking?), 
fry to disappoint a lot of people but there are no given 
es when a parking violation ticket can be given. 
Each year small booklets are made available to all NSU 
dents which explain traffic regulations ( in fact that's the 
ne of the book. Clever huh? ) . This book will tell you the No 
i of driving at Northwestern. In order not to cut our own 
oats however, we'll still answer your questions. 

hy are so many pine trees dying 
ound campus and also is anything 
sing done about them? 

Yes, something is being done about them. They'll all be 
moved after a period of time. Sickening isn't it? 
Hot Sauce gathered you were referring to the trees around 

* football field. We called the man in charge of the main- 
tence of grounds and were informed that these trees had 
<n poisoned. The poison came from a chemical mixture 
e dto kill the grass under the fences. Some good news (if 

* of this can look brightening) is that, the oak trees will be 

y. 

J is in the sincerest wishes of Hot Sauce and the Current 
«e that mistakes like this will be more carefully guarded 
a 'nst in the future. Many mistakes just cost money before 
% can be repaired but this mistake will take money along 
"i many years to even begin to replace the loss. Sometimes 
*es you wonder ... 

tat kind of training must one go 
rough to qualify as a Campus 
«urity officer? 

'°t Sauce assures you that contrary to the rumor that 
"Pus Security are just playing policemen, they all un- 
8° training, schooling, and not just anybody can become 
Pus Security members. 

candidate is chosen from a list of applicants received 
the civil service. They are interviewed and then un- 
*> on-the-job training. While working at Northwestern 
regularly attend classes in their field of law en- 
ent. 

all, they do have a lot of dirty work to do which isn't 
'ble to all students (if anything is) and they do deserve 
tdeal of respect. (At least smile next time you get a 
) Anyway, nine out of ten cases, you deserved it. 

V are meal tickets mandetory and if 

V have to be why can't an optional 5 
* meal ticket be offered? 

^aU in the pocketbook again. The less students that eat 
cafeteria, the more everyone else pays. Agreed, the 
'aren't as good as mother makes but it's mighty hard to 
^thers love into 6,000 plates of food. 
I* the idea of a 5 day meal ticket, Hot Sauce was assured 
father of one of the Tech students (Tech is on a five 
j ystem) that students here pay less for a seven day 
ucket than Tech students pay for the five. Guessing the 
0r nment, just ask a student who has eaten at Tech the 
| "ce in the food. ( You'll probably find him in the dining 
ratchthe Current Sauce next month for a story about 
r 1 systems at Tech and Iberville. 

Continued on page 9 

*h Hot Sauce questions and Classified Ads 
be placed by phone at 357-5456 or 357-6960. 




auce 



Buenes Dias 



The SGA needs the 
support of the students of 
Northwestern. The SGA 
needs the support of the 
SGA of Northwestern. The 
SGA needs support. 



Northwestern State University Natchitoches. Louisiana 



Tuesday, October 12, 1971 






OUR CHOICE 

*S8 




SGA, State Fair Court 



Election ResultsTallied 



MILITARY HONORS — Lt. Thomas P. McCullough (seated) 
was honored here October 7 for his distinguished service in 
Vietnam. Maj. Gen. C. L. Johnson (presenting award) from 
Fifth Army Headquarters in San Antionio, Texas, flew here 
to decorate him with two Silver Stars, three Bronze Stars, 
and the Purple Heart. 

Alumnus Cited 
For Bravery 



Two Silver Stars for 
heroism, three Bronze stars 
for meritorious achievement 
and the Purpic Heart for in- 
juries received in Vietnam 
were presented to Lt. Thomas 
P. McCullough Thursday 
during ceremonies at Nor- 
thwestern State University. 

McCullough, a 1969 
graduate of Northwestern, 
could have received the 
decorations from the U.S. 
Army at any military in- 
stallation of his choice, but he 
requested that the presen- 
tations be made at Nor- 
thwestern. 

Maj. Gen. C. L. Johnson, 
deputy commander for 
Reserve Affairs from Fifth U. 
S Army Headquarter:: in San 
Antonio, Tex., flew co Nat- 
chitoches to present the 
medals McCullough, who 
distingu d himself in battle 
in Viet 

MCuit i ugh was an honored 
guest ai a luncheon in the 
Student Union which was 
attended by relatives, 
university officials, military 
perse, el, Reserve Officers 
Tra g Corps cadet leaders 
an' er special guests. 

mas P. McCullough 
P was proclaimed by 
h western president Dr. 
/ i R. Kilpatrick. 
r ick was out of town but 
v presented by NSU vice - 
pi dent of academic affairs 
Dr. Charles F. Thomas. 

Date Given 
For Filing 

Aid Forms 

Dr. Frank Martin, director 
of financial aid at Nor- 
thwestern State University, 
has announced that ap- 
plications are being accepted 
for more than 1,000 student 
employment positions which 
will be open to students in the 
spring semester. Deadline is 
November 1. 1971. 

Martin said positions on the 
campus are available to all 
students who qualify under 
federal guidelines for the 
university's work — study 
program. 

Persons who have never 
participated in the work - 
study program will be 
required to fill out complete 
application forms, but 
students wo have been in- 
volved in the program in the 
summer or fall may complete 
only the short renewal form. 

Students participating in 
Northwestern's work - study 
program are assigned to 
various departments on the 
campus and work between 30 
and 60 hours a month. The 
students are paid from $192 to 
384 a semester for their work. 

In addition to student em- 
ployment positions, Martin 
said there are several other 
forms of financial assistance 
available to students, in- 
cluding loan programs, grants 
and various types of 
scholarships. 



Maj. Gen. Johnson said the 
medals were presented for 
heroism in Vietnam on Nov. 12 
- 13, 1970. McCullough was 
serving as company com- 
mander of Company A, 1st 
Battalion, 52 Infantry when he 
distinguished himself in 
combat near Quang Ngai. 

He was cited for "con- 
sistently manifesting 
exemDlarv professionalism 
and initiative while serving as 
company Commander. His 
rapid assessment and solution 
of numerous problems 
inherent in a combat en- 
vironment greatly enhanced 
his unit's effectiveness 
against a determined and 
aggressive enemy. He also 
dist.ingui"hec' himself on * r, -o 
consecutive days by heroic- 
action in search and clear 
operations..." 

McCullough was injured 
during the November battles 
in Vietnam and was confined 
to a wheelchair during 
ceremonies at Northwestern 
Thursday. 



NSU Chosen 
As Test Site 

Less th . ' wo weeks remain 
for prosp ve teachers to 
apply to to... :he National 
Teacher Examinations at 
Northwestern State 
University Nov. 13, according 
to Dr. Tandy McElwee, NSU 
director of testing. 

Registrations must be 
completed and in the hands of 
officials of the Educatinal 
Testing Service, Princeton, N. 
J., before Oct. 21, McElwee 
said. He encouraged teachers 
and prospective teachers who 
plan to take the exams to 
apply immediately. 

Eligible to take the 
examinations are college 
seniors planning to teach and 
teachers applying for 
positions in school systems 
which encourage or require 
the NTE scores. 

At tfie one - day test session, 
candidates may take the 
Common Examinations, 
which include tests in 
professional education and 
general education, and one of 
21 Teaching Area 
Examinations which are 
designed to evaluate their 
understanding of the subject 
matter and methods ap- 
be assigned to teach. 

Northwestern will give the 
exams in Caldwell Hall, said 
McElwee. Each candidate will 
receive an admission teicket 
advising him of the exact 
location of the testing area. 

Candidates for the Common 
Examinations will report at 
8:30 a.m. on Nov. 13, and they 
should finish at approximately 
12:30 p.m. The TeachingArea 
Examinations will begin at 
1:30 p. m. and should be 
completed by about 4:15. 

Applications and additional 
information may be obtained 
by writing Dr. Tandy 
McElwee, Director of Testing, 
Northwestern State 
University. 



By Meloni O'Banion 

Election results have been 
announced for SGA senators 
and state fair court. 

Claralyn Tillis, a graduate 
student in recreation, was 
elected graduate senator. 
Claralyn has had various 
experiences working with 
people and has held many 
leadership posts in un- 
dergraduate school. She 
promises legitimate and 
unrequited leadership. 

Senior senators elected 
were Lark Christy and Steve 
McGee. 

"I feel I can offer you a 
fresh outlook to some of our 
present and for long standing 
problems and an ear always 
open to opinions and 
criticisms. I am completely in 
favor of change, as long as it 
fills a need and is of a 



beneficial nature." explained 
Lark Christy. 

Steve McGee, who ran on a 
Just Rights platform, believes 
that in a few years most of us 
will be living under the full 
rights of citizenship. Now is 
the time to work to give 
seniors those privileges. Steve 
promises his election will give 
the seniors their voice of 
representation. 

Junior Class 

Gayle Haworth was elected 
as junior senator. There will 
be a run-off election between 
juniors Carol Almand and 
Michael Price. 

Carol Almond feels that the 
student government should be 
concerned with the individual 
student, always keeping in 
mind what would be the best 
for him. 

Michael Price states that 
the students of NSU are being 



suppressed by the university 
and treated like a flock of 
sheep. Michael says that he 
will stand up for the students* 
rights. 

Sophomore Carol Susan 
Henderson was elected to the 
post of senator. A run-off 
election will be held for John 
Russ Daniel and Steve Jones. 

Carol Susan Henderson 
pledged herself to seek the 
opinions of those sophomore 
students she represents and 
will strive to the dictates of 
her conscience but also ac- 
cording to those ideas 
gathered from other 
sophomores. 

"Rather than list previous 
accomplishments, I will 
merely say that I served last 
year on SBA and am willing to 
continue to represent my 
fellow students on the Student 
Governing Body as sophomore 



Unified Bill of Rights 
Planned For Students 



The Student Rights Com- 
mittee of the Louisiana 
Students Association has 
voted to draw up a unified 
student bill of rights granting 
basic freedoms to all college 
students in the state. 

Steve King, chairman of the 
NSU delegation, reported that 
research has begun on the 
Dro ject as a result of a state- 
» meeting held at 
. ".n a State University in 
<jh R.juge 'Jet. 2. 

Giving the same rights and 
privileges to all students as 
are found in the United States 
Constitution and on other 
campuses is the purpose of 
drafting the document. 

Seven different areas will be 
covered. Each school par- 
ticipating in the program took 
a different area for study 
before the next meeting Nov. 
13-14. The delegates will draw 
up a statement covering their 
section to present to the whole 
group for approval at that 
time. 

Assignments were given to 
the following school 
delegates: housing — Nor- 
thwestern, Steve King, Pat 
Arnold, Ronald Wilkinson, and 
University of Southwestern 
La., Joe Beck; discipline — St. 
Mary's Dominican College of 
La., Corky Fernandez, Diane 
Forrest, and LSU-NO, John 
Kolp; court system — 
Gr ambling, Randy James; 
classroom: records — Tulane, 
Steven Welsh; budget — 
Louisiana Tech Steve Porter, 
records — Northeast La. 
State, Jim Luck; and student 
affairs — Nicholls State, 
Charles Brand. 



Larry Stone of McNeese 
State University will serve as 
state committee chairman 
and Jackson Schrumf, also of 
McNeese, will be secretary. 

Some specific questions and 
ideas were discussed to begin 
the work. One example of this 
was student protections, 
giving students an organized 
appeal system for grades and 
disciplinary action. 

Freedom of the press was 
the second topic. The 
representatives said that the 
student newspaper should be a 
private corporation, not 
censored by the student 
government or ad- 
ministration. 

The need for appeals courts 
in a definite progression to 
handle dormitory violations, 
traffic tickets, and other rule 
infractions and the publication 
in one volume of all campus 
rules of any nature were 
discussed. 

Usage of a student's per- 
sonal records was dealt with 
in detail. Opinions were ex- 
pressed that all records should 
be defined and it should be 
clearly understood that the 
student would know what 
kinds of records were being 
kept. 

A student would also know 
who keeps the records and 
who has access to them. 
Students would be notified 
when their records were used. 

Housing, which will be the 
concern of the NSU delegates, 
was the last topic. Statements 
were made that schools are 
not a moral force, but rather 
an educational force only. 



They should not try to change 
a student's day-to-day living 
standards. 

Unreasonable searches 
were another concern. It was 
recommended that no person, 
onor off campus, be allowed to 
search a room without per- 
mission from the dean of 
students. However school 
officials would maintain their 
right to enter in emergencies. 

No definite decisions as to 
what will be presented in the 
student bill of rights will be 
made until the November 
meeting. 

When asked about the ef- 
fectiveness of the meeting, 
King said, "This is a 
reflection of the fact that 
Louisiana students are ready 
to accept the rights and 
privileges of all citizens now 
that they have accepted the 
responsibility of the vote." 

King is also the chairman of 
the SGA Student Rights 
Committee. The 22-m ember 
committee meets every 
Tuesday at 7 p. m. He invites 
all interested students to 
attend the meetings held in the 
Student Union conference 
room. All opinions will be 
welcome. 

The purpose of this campus 
committee is to further and 
protect individual and group 
rights of students. 

In the next two weeks the 
committeemen will distribute 
Constitutional rights and 
advice cardg to every student 
on campus. Its purpose is to 
aid students who are arrested 
or simply unaware of their 
rights. 




MAYOR CANDIDATE — Robert "Bobby" DeBlieux, candidate for Mayor of the City of Nat- 
chitoches was on the campus last week talking to students and faculty in regard to what should 
be done to help NSU. "Bobby" believes that NSU is Natchitoches' most important industry and 
that much can be done by the City to promote NSU. 



senator," states John Russ 
Daniel. 

"If re-elected I will en- 
deavor to represent the in- 
dividual student and not the 
Social Security numbers that 
we have been labeled with," 
explained Steve Jones. 
Freshman Class 
Run -off elections will be 
held for four freshmen 
senators position. They are 
David Dollar, Curtis Rodney 
Harrington, Obie Marcus 
Jones and Pam Scholomer. 

David Dollar said "I have a 
sincere concern and desire for 
this office. Being from Nat- 
chitoches, I have had 
numerous opportunities to 
come in contact with and learn 
about Northwestern and the 
way it is operated. Not all I 
have learned pleases me. I 
hope, with your help, we can 
change this, and make Nor- 
thwestern a great place at 
which to live for the next four 
years." 

"I decided to run for this 
office because I feel the fresh- 
men need someone to 
represent them who is not 
afraid to stand up for what he 
thinks is right. I'll do my best 
to improve the already 
progressive SBA, keeping in 
mind that my utmost 
responsibility is to you ... the 
freshmen class," commented 
freshmen candidate for 
senator Rodney Harrington. 

"I wish to serve as your 
freshman senator so that I 
may help change those 
policies deemed outmoded, 
and in all respects, represent 
your wishes to the proper 
councils. Certainly all 
problems will not be solved, 
but I willl try to improve those 
things which are possible to 
change," explained candidate 
Pam Scholomer. 

State Fair 

Susan Boswell, junior in 
primary education, has been 
elected to reign as State Fair 
Queen. She will represent 
Northwestern at the annual 
festivities at the State Fair 
football game between Nor- 
thwestern and Louisiana Tech 
in Shreveport Oct. 23. 

Other members of the court 
are Kay McKnight, senior 
kindergarten-primary 
education major, Nat- 
chitoches; Vicki Rabalais, 
junior, primary education 
major, Alexandria; Tommie 
Lou Smith, freshman, social 
science major, Pineville; 
Kristie Roach, sophomore 
sociology major, Nat- 
chitoches; Kathleen 
VanAsselberg, sophomore, 
primary education major, 
Alexandria; Ginger Lindsey, 
sophomore, kindergarten- 
primary education major, 
Natchitoches; Joanne 
Sullivan, junior, business 
education major, Benton; and 
Jo Ann Landers, freshman 
journalism major, 
Shreveport. 




CAMPUS GIRL SCOUTS 
Meeting Oct. 21 
Room 315 at 6 p. m. 
In Student Union 
Campout. . Nov. 13 



Blue Key, Circle K, and Phi 
Eta Sigma students are now 
offering free tutoring services 
to students taking freshman 
level courses. These courses 
are math, English, chemistry, 
and biology. The tutoring 
services will be held each 
Thursday at 6:30 p. m. in the 
following areas: Room 115 of 
South Hall, and the first floor 
study rooms of Rapides and 
Prudhomme dormitories. 



Yuriko and Dance Company 
Thursday, October 14 
8 p. m. 

Continued 

on page 10 



i 





Page 2 THE CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, October 12, 1971 



NAACP Critized For Actions 



FRANKLY SPEAKING 



(EDITOR'S NOTE — The 
following letter was received 
on May 17, 1971 after the last 
issue of the Current Sauce of 
the Spring Semester had been 
published. The writer asked 
that the letter be held for 
publication this Fall.) 

Dear Editor, 

I find myself in something of 
a state of confusion con- 
cerning several contradictions 
with which I have met of late. 
There was a small section in 
the Current Sauce of May 11, 
1971, reading "NAACP Dance 
and Talent Show ...For 
Members Only." I sat outside 
the entrance into that an- 
nounced event. 

While there, I saw people 
enter who just happened to be 
in the Student Union and had 
asked me what was going on. 
Possibly there was a station 
just inside tne door where new 
members were accepted, 
initiated, etc., and then 
allowed to participate ! 



At any rate the proceedings 
inside must have been very 
serious business, based on the 
fact that the entrance was 
securely locked after each 
entry. But then that hardly 
seems true, for from behind 
those closed doors came some 
mighty rousing strains of soul 
song. 

It reallv seerr s like a far out 
contradiction, b it could it be 

those non-members were 
admitted solely because they 
were black? Surely not, for 
remember, Mr. Gregory P. 
Cooper, NAACP Minister of 
Publicity, assures everyone 
that there is no way to justly 
equate NAACP actions with 
separatism. So my confusion 
remains unresolved pending 
further developments. 

There are other in- 
congruities to be seen where 
our NAACP is concerned. I 
welcomed the arrival of the 
NAACP at NSU, for I thought 
there was a definite problem 
of racial repression in the area 



One Man's Opinion 



(EDITOR'S NOTE: The 
Views expressed in the 
following column do not 
necessarily represent the 
views of the Current Sauce 
staff. 1 

By Donnie Couvillion 
This author would like to 
take this opportunity to thank 
everyone for the wonderful 
responses to last week's ar- 
ticle. There were many 
opinions expressed, both pro 
and con. The very pleasing 
aspect of it was that there was 
some response. Maybe NSU 
students are interested in 
student politics for a change! 

Once again it is necessary to 
focus attention on the "Cattle 
Queen" and her herd. Monday 
night's Student Government 
meeting was a classical farce. 
A ridiculous argument ensued 
about the SGA telephone. A 
suggestion was made that the 
SGA office should have two 
telephones. A t least forty-five 
minutes were used discussing 
the issue. Should the SGA have 
one phone? Should the SGA 
have two phones? If they 
should have two, should they 
be on the same number? 
Should two separate phones 
with different numbers be 
installed? I have the solution 
to the problem! 

The SGA should purchase 
four walkie talkies. Lynn 
Killen can have one; Roddy 
Dye gets one, Jack Hofstadt 
gets the corresponding walkie- 
talkie for Roddy, and Lynn 
Killen 's will have a special 
frequency link up with Henry 
Burns (former SGA Pres.). 
All decisions could then be 
easily and speedily made. 
This would solve an ex- 
pensive telephone bill, and it 
would place our esteemed 
leaders in direct contact with 
their closest advisers. A 
confession must be made, this 



set-up isn't original, Nixon, 
Kissinger, Agnew, and J. 
Edgar Hoover have a similar 
operation. 

The second matter of im- 
portance at the meeting was 
the purchasing of a flag for the 
coliseum. Some members 
wanted a huge flag that would 
cover an entire wall. Others 
argued for a medium size one. 
Still others wanted a small 
one. Well, the actual size of a 
flag makes little difference 
unless esthetic decoration is 
considered. It seems that a 
medium size flag would be 
more versatile. Imagine a 
stand for the flag. The SGA 
could hire Peter Max to make 
an abstract sculpture of Lynn 
Killen in rodeo attire riding 
the hump of a Brahman Bull. 
Extending from her hand 
would be the pole upon which 
the flag would be attached. 
Beautiful isn't it? 

More important business 
this week included a mock 
gubernatorial election. As 
shocking as it may seem, Bill 
Dodd won an overwhelming 
victory for re-election as state 
Superintendent of Education. 
Insanity! How can anyone 
attacheo to higher education 
vote for this guy. Louisiana 
ranks 48 out of 50 states in 
educational achievement. 
Luckily this was only a mock 
election, perhaps many of the 
students will reconsider 
before election day. Bill Dodd 
and his kind are not needed. 
They perpetuate the inap- 
titude so present in our state 
government. 

One last note. Some really 
good Senators were elected to 
our Student Government. 
Lark Christy and Steve 
McGee are both very con- 
scientious workers. Right on 
Mike Price, good luck in your 
run-off against Miss 
Louisiana. 




rrenl 



auce 



The Current Sauce is 
the official publication 
of the students body of 
Northwestern State 
University, Nat- 
chitoches, La. It is 
entered as second class 
matter at the Nat- 
chitoches Post Office 
under the act of March 
3, 1879. 

The Current Sauce is 
published weekly except 
during holidays and test 
weeks by students with 
direction from jour- 
nalism faculty. 

Subscriptions are $3 
per year, payable in 
advance. Phones are 
357-5456, editorial and 
357-6874 advertising. 
Editorial offices are in 
Room 302 Warren 
Easton Hall. 

Views expressed 
editorially do not 
necessarily represent 
the views of the student 
body or the ad- 
ministration and faculty 
of the university. 

Letters to the editor 
are invited. They must 
be signed and no more 
than 500 words in length 
to be considered for 
publication. 



Bessie Brock 

Editor 

Niva Chavez 

Associate Editor 

Rinkie Williamson 

News Editor 

Dorothy Jarzabek 

Features Editor 

Scott Thompson 

Greek Editor 

John McCoy 
Sports Editor 

John Coleman 

Business Manager 

Charles Dowty 

Ad Manager 

Sam Berel 
Ernie Hammons 
Photographer 

Thad Bailes 

Circulation Manager 

Mark Hanna 
Janet Vanhoof 
Meloni O'Banion 

Reporters. 

Frank I. Presson 

Adviser 




surrounding our campus. One 
could see where an 
organization made up of 
bright, educated, and 
dynamic students might in 
some ways relieve this 
situation. They could ease the 
repression of the uneducated 
and the low income Negroes - 
the people who have 
quiescently, but with much 
just resentment accepted 
their fate of being confined to 
the low class level of society 
because of their color. 
However, these horrid con- 
ditions apparently do not 
exist. At least our NAACP 
does not see them. The worst 
they can see is that a white 
gets to room with a white if he 
wants ( as indicated by the 
color of ink on the dorm lists). 
Or perhaps they concern 
themselves with how big a 
helping some particular cook 
delves out for a black in the 
lunch room. So maybe the 
cook is the biggest rascist in 
Louisiana! She is not likely to 
change. But if the NAACP 
would get out and spread a 
little goodwill here, her 
posterity , upon being taught 
by teachers with degrees 
from NSU, would perhaps be 
more benevolent. 

A relevant reminder might 
be that the NAACP is an 



organization to advance a 
disadvantaged group of 
people, not to tear down the 
advantaged. With the first aim 
there exists the possibility of 
mutual constructive concern; 
with the latter, extreme 
conflict of interests and 
separation of minds is the 
least harm that can be ex- 
pected. 

Also, the NAACP should be 
an "association for the ad- 
vancement of colored people", 
not a social group with a lot of 
status containing for the most 
part "blacks" who do not even 
like to be called "colored 
people." Why is it that you 
blacks, the educated elite, do 
not get down on it, and really 
help the true "colored 
people?" Then NSU will have 
a NAACP chapter of a caliber 
we may be proud of . 

I want to make clear that 
this letter is in no way in- 
tended to draw the critical 
attention of the whites upon 
the Negro movement. There is 
enough of that, just and un- 
just. No, this is an entreaty to 
the blacks that they take a 
long look at themselves, that 
they not only make sure they 
move, but that they move in 
the right direction for 
something worthwhile. 

Respectfully, 
Ernest McDaniel 




One Woman's Opinion 

By Lynn Killen, SGA President 



It seems as though a conflict 
does exist. 

It seems as though someone 
on this campus feels as though 
the 1971 Student Government 
Association is "incompetent". 

Having read this opinion is not 
particularly alarming when 
one refers to a concept related 
by Erich Fromm in The Art of 
Loving. Fromm states the fact 
that "the 'conflicts' of most 
people are actually attempts 
to avoid the real conflicts" 
and are "disagreements on 
superficial matters which by 
their very nature do not lend 
themselves to clarification or 
solution." I will agree with 
Fromm's opinion - "Real 
conflicts between two people, 
those which do not serve to 
cover up, but which are ex- 
perienced on the deep level of 
inner reality, are not 
destructive. They lead to 
clarification ..." 



Since a real conflict ex- 
pressed from the essence of 
one person's existence seems 
to be present, I shall attempt 
to clarify. I will relate to you 
the issues with which Student 
Government is now dealing 
and share with you some of 
my attitudes. You shall be the 
judge of "incompetence". 

As you registered you 
completed an SGA In- 
formation Card from which 
the Student Rights Com- 
mittee tabulated that 68 per 
cent of our students had 
registered to vote. Since 
registration 2,000 phone calls 
have been made by the 
committee and about 10 per 
cent more students have 
registered. One instructor 
related to me last Tuesday 
that 85 per cent of his class 
were registered voters 
compared to 15 per cent last 
spring. This indicates to me 
that the NSU student is more 
aware of his political en- 
vironment. 



In conjunction with the 
Voter Registration Drive, the 



students, David Rambin and 
Cynthia Phillips - is in the 
final planning stage. Students 
who will man the telephones 
will be trained by specialists 
in various fields. Local 
professionals have been 
contacted to help with the 
program. 

On October 12th, NSU 
students will be surveyed for 
their opinion of selling beer in 
the Student Union. If it is the 
desire of the student body to 
have beer in the Union, the 
State Board of Education will 
be presented with this request. 

The survey will be ren* 
through the dormitories ? 
table at which con\.' 
and of f - campus students m ry 
express their feelings will be 
in the Uniori. 

Greg O'Quin is responsible 
for coordinating our Speaker 
Program. Due to unforseeable 
circumstances, George 
McGovern cancelled four 
appearances he was to make 
in our area. Hubert Humphrey 
will appear on campus 
January 7. Severide will speak 
at NSU Press Day March 6th. 

Julian Bond, being sponsored 
by the Assembly Committee, 
will appear April 21st. 
Governor Wallace and 
William F. Buckley are 
speakers who may appear. 

Let us philosophize for a 
moment as we consider the 
role of a Student Government 
on a University campus. To 
the 1971 SGA, the role is to 
voice NSU student opinion on 
any issue and to take action on 
student opinion. The SGA is 
responsible for maintaining 
and improving our 
educational environment. 

This is a task which we con- 
sider to be very serious. As we 
work for student rights and 
freedoms in an era when cries 
for power are universal, it is 
necessary to realize that 
freedom and responsibility 
are inseparable terms. I ask 



SGA is sponsoring a "Meet the y° u to kee P this m mind - 



Candidates" series featuring 
candidates for office in 
Louisiana. On October 25, 26, 
and 27 the SGA is co - spon- 
soring with the NSU Chapters 
of LTA, SLTA, and LAHE a 
three day political seminar. 

Candidates for Governor, Lt. 
Governor, Superintendent of 
Education, and local state 
senate and house seats have 
been invited to participate. 

As a member of the 
Louisiana Student 
Association, the SGA Student 
Rights Committee is 
preparing the housing section 
of a Bill of Rights for all 
Louisiana students which will 
be proposed to the State Board 
of Education upon completion. 

In conjunction with several 
organizations on campus, the 
Student Rights Committee is 
in the process of reviewing 
many university policies of 
concern to NSU students. 
Hotline - headed by NSU 



ty Phil Frank V " ^ 

| For What It's Worth 



I 



Minutes of 
SGA 



Octobers, 1971 

The Senate of the Student 
Government Association of 
Northwestern State 
University met on Monday, 
October 5, 1971 at 6:00 p.m. in 
the SGA Conference room. 
O'Quin called the meeting to 
order. Lark Christy led the 
group in prayer followed by 
the Pledge of Allegiance. The 
minutes were approved as 
read. Thomas was absent. 

O'Quin appointed Steve 
King as parliamentarian and 
Dean Galloway swore him in. 

Hebert gave the elections 
board report. She said that the 
candidates for class Senators 
will give speeches at 6:00 p. m. 
Tuesday in front of the Student 
Union. 

Killen reported that two 
freezers are on order for the 
nursing students in 
Shreveport. 



Dye reported for the Student 
J?"vices committee that the 
po^er system had been 
fixed and t hat an article would 1 
be put in the paper concerning 
the announcement period. He 
also reported that Mrs. Mah- 
fouz of the NSU Bookstore will 
be at the next Senate meeting 
to answer questions con- 
cerning bookstore operation. 

McBride reported for 
Research and Development 
that there will be a meeting 
Thursday. There has been 
some controversy concerning 
property sites for the proposed 
recreational complex and also 
some difficulty in determining 
how the complex will be 
financed. He said that there 
will be a rap session in the 
future so that students on 
campus will have a chance to 
voice their opinions about the 
complex. 

Killen reported that the 
Freshman Register will be 
ready for distribution 
sometime after October 20th. 

Hine said that the mock 
election will be held from 8:00 
until 4:00 Thursday in the 
Student Union and will be held 
to four positions: Governor, 
Lt. Governor, Attorney 
General, and State Supt. of 
Education. 



I would like to propose for 
your consideration the idea of 
a "university community" 
without a pole for students, a 
pole for faculty, and a pole for 
administrators. The concept is 
one of a union of factions for 
one common purpose — 
providing a better educational 
environment at Northwestern. 

Achieving this ultimate goal 
involves mutual respect, 
trust, and responsibility. It 
involves treating students as 
adults without whom the 
university would have no 
purpose for existing. A 
"university community" can 
exist. 

Conflict is permissible. It is 
permissible and necessary if 
clarification is to take place. 
There is one last point for 
clarification. Those who have 
studied "new math" are 
already aware of this point. 
"Today," teachers of 'new 
math' tell us, "O is 
something." 



King reported on the LSA 
meeting held Saturday con- 
cerning the Student Bill of 
Rights. He reported that 
NSU's delegates were put in 
charge of the housing section 
of the Bill of Rights. 

Harling asked for the 
Senate's approval of his State 
Fair committee, consisting of 
Kristy Roach, Debbie Green, 
Kathy Reed, Dane Hine, 
Charlotte Broussard, Ronnie 
McBride, and Steve Fontenot. 
Beach moved that the 
nominations be accepted. 
Seconded by Johnston. Motion 
carried. McBride moved that 
the Senate approve the ap- 
propriation of funds for the 
purchasing of a telephone for 
the Senate conference room. 
Seconded by Voorhies. Motion 
carried. 

O'Quin reported that Sen. 
George McGovern will be here 
on October 26. There will be a 
press conference at 9:00 a 
speech at 11:00 and a question 
and answer period, probably 
at 1:00. 

Classes will be dismissed for 
the 11:00 speech which will be 
held at the Fine Arts 
Auditorium. 

Killen reported that 
revisions are being planned 



for the personal data sheets 
which are filled on students in 
the dorms. Dean Galloway 
said that the monitors will not 
be expected in the future to 
make the kind of judgements 
necessary in the past. He also 
stated that student files are 
open to outside sources only 
at the students' request. 

Broussard reminded 
Senators that SGA pictures 
will be taken at 4:30, Monday, 
October 11. 

O'Quinn read a letter from 
Charlie Park, representing 
John Schwegmann, and 
apologizing for a mistake 
made in scheduling his ap- 
pearance at NSU for October 
12. Sen. Schwegmann still 
hopes to visit NSU at some 
time in the future. 

Dane Hine presented Bill 
No. 20 from the Student Rights 
Committee requesting that the 
SGA in conjunction with the 
LTA, and the SLTA, and the 
Louisiana Association of 
Higher , Education co-sponsor 
a politic al seminar on October 
25, 26, and 27 from 3 to 6 p.m. 
on the Student Union Bridge or 
in case of rain in the 2nd Floor 
Lobby of the Student Union. 
Voorhies moved that the bill 
be passed. Seconded by 
Conine. Motion carried. 

Killen presented Bill No. 21 
from the Student Services 
committee requesting that the 
SGA request that the Student 
Union Governing Board take 
action to provide longer 
operating hours for the 
Student Union Building until 
midnight during the week, and 
some during the weekend. 
Towry moved that the bill be 
passed. Seconded by Rollins. 
Rollins moved that the bill be 
amended to request in ad- 
dition that the SUGB provide 
incentive for building use 
during the extended hours. 
Seconded by Conine. Motion 
carried. One abstention. Main 
motion as amended carried. 
Two abstentions. 

Hine presented Bui No. 22, a- 
resolution that the Student 
Services Committee conduct 
on October 12th a survey to 
establish the sentiment of the 
student body on the feasibility 
of serving beer in the Student 
Union, and the results be 
published in the Current Sauce 
and reported to the State 
Board of Education. Conine 
moved that the bill be passed. 
Seconded by Rollins. Motion 
carried. One abstention. 

Ron Wilkinson asked about 
the use of the Student Union. 
Joel Braud brought up the 
problem of people getting 
burned in the showers of 
various dorms. Rollins asked 
about a check of refrigerators 
that took place in West 



By Bessie Brock 

Have you taken a stroll on the Northwestern campus 
lately? If you have, perhaps you have noticed that Nor- 
thwestern has one of the most beautiful campuses in the 
state. All the trees, flowering plants, and shrubs, add 
something to a campus that concrete just cannot match. 

If you have strolled on the campus, you have most 
definitely noticed that the NSU campus has a litter problem 
that overshadows the beauty. To be sure, NSU has one of the 
most unique litter problems — in how many places that you 
know do students use hedges and bushes for trash barrels? 

However, using the greenery on campus to dispose of litter 
is not completely the fault of the students. If they had somt 
other place to put the trash, perhaps this problem would not 
exist — at least not to the proportions that it now does. 

Litter barrels on this campus are quite rare, but aside from 
being rare, they are also misplaced. For example, there are 
two trash cans behind the Fine Arts Building, But how many 
people walk behind the Fine Arts Building, especially where 
those cans are placed? 

Another thing that strikes one as funny is that the barrels 
and cans look as if they never get emptied. Again I use the 
cans behind the Fine Arts Building as an example. I know 
for a fact that they have not been emptied since the first of 
the semester. 

The traffic committee in a recent meeting discussed the 
possibility of fining students for littering. I am strictly 
against littering and think fining students for littering would 
be a great idea, but first something should be done about the 
litter barrel situation. 

First the old cans should be placed around the campus 
where the most student traffic is routed. Then if there are not 
enough barrels, more should be secured. Lastly, but most 
important, the barrels should be emptied regularly. Then 
there would be no excuse for littering and tickets or fines for 
littering would be completely in order. 



Classified Ad Critized 
By University Dean 

Dear Editor: 

This letter is written in reference to a 
classified ad appearing in the Current 
Sauce, Tuesday, September 28, 1971 
This ad offered for sale themes and term 
papers by Quality College Termpapers 
of Rockford, Illinois. 

The College of Education must take a 
stand against the principles advocated 
by the printing of this ad. We feel that it 
is dangerous to endorse the concept of 
paying someone to do work for which 
you receive credit. We see no difference 
in this and dishonesty or cheating. 

We are trying to instill in those who 
work with and help develop the youth of 
our country the principle of honesty and 
integrity. This means doing your own 
work so that you may develop and ex- 
tend your own abilities. 

The College of Education urges you to 
give serious consideration to taking an 
editorial stand against the principles 
advocated by the above-named ad- 
vertisement. 

On behalf of the Faculty 
College of Education 

T. P. Southerland, Dean 
College of Education 



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If you think you've got problems, listen to this! It seems 
that Albert Rider of room 305, Bossier Hall couldn't study in 
his room because of the pictures and words that were written 
and drawn on his wall. As a result, he talked to the monitor of *udents v 
the floor he was on, and the lady who is in charge of the wending 
building. He asked if he might get his room painted to cover .Sraduatic 
embarrassing and unspeakable displays of art which had ^ s ^ er ^ 1 
been on exhibit in his room. As usual Albert was given some 
excuse as to why his room could not be painted. Every night. 
Albert had to sit there and look at nude women and bad 
words, of which he did not approve. Being a Christian, and 
not liking what he saw, Albert bought himself some paint and 
went to work. When he finished, the room looked better than 
it had in years. 

One afternoon, Albert and his roommate had company- B 
seems that the colored lady who pretends to mop the rooms 
every morning, had told on him. All at once, he had the 
attention which he should have had at first. He thought he 



oooo 

this coli 



There ar 
*hich ma; 
&ates for 
Admission 
follows: 
Saturda 
Saturday 
Saturday 
Saturc 
Saturd 
The La 



ia at iirsi. ne inougi» •• . 
had done no wrong, but it seems that the people who are sembly . 
supposed to be in charge of Bossier Hall thought he had activn 
committed a crime. To correct this crime, he was told to W 1 J!" C1 } an ' 
$40. Albert did not like this idea, and so went to talk to the jsist 
director of housing about this situation. He was told here to 
pay the $40 and they sent a man over to the room to give an 
estimation of how much it would cost to repair the darnag e - 
What do you know? This man thought $40 might cover the 
damage. 

Is this a sample of students' rights? If it is, what *® 
happen to us next? The fact remains that we were not toW 
mat too* pu.ce u. »w * at we ™ uld ™» J Paint our roorns^ Why weren't we ™ now a , 
Rapides. Dean Galloway said ™.<» M oar roo , ms T ;D ld M™ ™ Sa of the 

rh»t tr^nortatinn would be duties > or dld the y <»« at all? I'll leave you now to think* 15 k* of he 

over, and in the meantime, DON'T TOUCH THA 1 ^ua« 

ROOM!!!!!!!!!!. ^k-' Jane 

"^iser. Ad 

been or 

avail 

If you have a complaint about the Current Sauce, tell 1 ^ its arr 



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that transportation would be 
provided for the student 

nurses to attend the en- 
tertainment Wednesday. 

Harling brought up a 
request from Mr. Gibbons, a 
faculty member, requesting 
that the SGA sponsor a table to 
raise money to buy an 
American flag for the 
coliseum. No action was 
taken. 

Voorhies moved that the 
meeting be adjourned. 
Seconded by Beach. Motion 
carried. Meeting adjourned. 

Respectfully submitted, ' 
Debbie Towry 
Clerk of the Senate 



— — fc OC 

Staff Phones ie e 



Call our office 
Easton Hall 
numbers: 



at 357-5456 or come by noom oik. " rfng 
Staff members can be contacted at the foUow^LTpen in 



Bessie Brock 
Niva Chavez 
Rinkie Williamson 
Dorothy Jarzabek 
Mark Hanna 
Charlie Dowty 
John McCoy 

John Coleman 



Editor 

Associate Editor 
News Editor 
Features Editor 
Hot Sauce 
Advertising 
Sports 

Business Manager 



wc 



Wished 
(lifted 
'who ar< 
I to coi 

*°men R e 
^Pprovei 

l 967-2906 



_ Oneness Of Man, God Taught 



Tuesday, October 12, 1971, THE CURRENT SAUCE Page 




th 



As Basic Beliefs Of Baha'i Club 



i campus 
that Nor- 
ss in the 
ibs, add 
itch. 

re most 
: problem 
one of the 
5 that you 
l barrels? 
se of litter 
had some 
would not 
is. 

iside from 
there are 
low many 
illy where 

he barrels 

1 I use the 
le. I know 
he first of 

cussed the 
m strictly 
ring would 
> about the 

2 campus 
ere are not 
, but most 
arly. Then 
ir fines for 



tized 

ian 



ice to a 
Current 

8, 1971 
nd term 
n papers 

t take a 
vocated 
jl that it 
ncept of 
r which 
fference 
ing. 

ose who 
youth of 
esty and' 
aur own 
and ex- 

s you to 
aking an 
rinciples 
ned ad- 
Faculty 
ducation 
nd, Dean 
ducation 



the flowers in the garden were 
the same there would be 
monotony; with different 
flowers you have diversity, 
but at the same time you have 
unity " 

The Baha'i Faith began to 
arise in 1863 with the 
teachings of the Prophet, 
Baha'U'lla. Exiled from his 
native Persia and imprisoned 
for nearly 40 years in the then 
Turkish prison city of Acca, 
the force of his teachings 



By Mack Green 

There is a new movement at 
NSU. The movement has a 
force that eases serenely into 
the minds of people. The force 
is unique for it is spiritual and 
does not push ; it only attracts. 
This peaceful, exotic force is 
called Baha'i. 

Baha'i (pronounced Bahi) 
means follower of glory. The 
Baha'i faith came to the 
campus of NSU in Nov. 1970 
with the formation of the 
Baha'i club. Members of the 

club have no obligation to the continued to make its way to 
BahaJ Faith. They can simply the people, 
plan, and participate in, ac- 
tivities of the principles of the 
faith. 

Talking with Frank 
Mousley, president of the NSU 
Baha'i club, a sincere 
revelation of thought ap- 
proaches you. Such ideas as 
oneness of God and and 
oneness of mankind hit you 
unexpectedly. 

Mousley explains that the 
Baha'is believe there is 
only one God, although there 
are many religions. They 
believe there is only one 
human race. A central theme 
of "unity through diversity" 
arises from these two basic 
principles of the Baha'i Faith. 

"Mankind is like a flower 
garden," Mousley says, "if all 



Baha'is teach, according 
to Mousley, that religious 
truth is progressive. They 
believe that Krishna, Moses, 
Zoroaster, Gautama Buddha, 
Jesus Christ, Muhammed, 
the Bab, and Baha'U'llah 
were a series of prophets of 
the same God with each 
prophet adding a chapter to 
the growth of mankind. The 
latest prophet, Baha'U'llah, 
whose teacings emphasize the 
unity of mankind, is the 
prophet of today. 

"There is no clergy in the 
Baha'i Faith", Mousley said. 
"Baha'i is the voluntary faith 
with independent in- 
vestigation of truth. The faith 
forbids trying to sell the 
religion. 



Baha'is will tell of the faith to 
those who wish to listen, but 
there is no forcing. In the 
Baha'i faith one's work, his 
service of spirit to humanity 
with sincerity, is considered 
his worship." 

Baha 'U'llah prophesied 
that by the year 2000 there 
would be world unity. World 
unity will have become a 
necessity because of 
technological forces drawing 
the world closer together, the 
Baha'i Faith today looks upon 
America as a special country. 
Baha'is feel that the United 
States will be the nation to 
establish world unity - after it 
enlightens inself. 

"Ye are the fruits of one 
tree, and the leaves of one 
branch. Deal ye one with 
another with the utmost love 
and harmony Baha 
'U'llah wrote. 

On the NSU campus the 
Baha'i Faith thrives quietly. 
The club consists of about 30 



active members. Since the 
Baha'is believe that all 
religions evolved from one 
God. they hear lectures on the 
different religions of the 
world. Off campus fireside 



chats are held and help bring 
tno'se attending closer 
together and closer to the idea 
that the need for truth in life ip 
essential. Within the co.. 
munitv the faith moves as 



though on green grass, 
without noise, helping those in 
need and trying to establish an 
understanding between race 
gruups. Service to mankind is 



the voice of the Baha'i. 




BAHA'i CLUB Members of the Baha'i Club often meet informally to acquaint each other with 
their ideas and search for truth. 



| Poetry Passages g 

^ To My Friend. A 

* ******************* 

I realize that I ask much of you, 

And demand little of myself. 
Forgive me - Help me realize the way 

You must feel. 
Share yourself and help me to be receptive - 

Open and eager to be as loving as you can be. 
Help me to love you with freedom as 

A primary requisite. 
Never allow me to stifle or overwhelm you. 
Please neither do so to me. 
For that would only hurt us both. 



Students Hold Nitty Gritty 
For 40 Minutes Of Encores 



bne ritiw Miov 



But give in full - so I strive to give to you. 
Iopen hidden recesses of days gone by - 
But often wonder if you are listening. 
I talk in hidden meaning - 
Longing for your interpretation of me. 
I am only hurt when it returns 

Colored in different life, by someone else's life and past 
references. 

I only hope we can be fulfilling to one another. 

That we can answer the deep desires we develop so we 
grow. 

Help us to grow to our fullest through and with each other. 

This - perhaps most of all - do I desire of you. 
Gently - please tell me if you think this could be possible 
If not, let us leave each other now - 
Before it is too late. 

Louise 

TiJ^oooooooooooooooodoooooooooooo 

ined|The Law Corner 1 

'OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 



this! It seems 
juldn't study in 

at were written lms column is devoted to all 

) the monitor of au dents who are interested in 

i charge of the 1 lending law school upon 

ainted to cover graduation from Nor- 

art which had ^western. 

»vas given some Jnere are a number of items 

■d Fverv night. may prove of interest: 

^omen and bad J«e S for the Law School 

Christian, and Adm.ss.on Test ( LSAT) are as 

some paint and Mows: 

ked better than Saturday, 16 October 1971 

Kea Deuc Saturday, 18 December 1971 

ad company- » • 12 February 197 2 

moo therooms Saturday, 8 April 1972 
!ce he had the Saturday, 29 July 1972 
He Sought he L^e Law School Data 
eoole who h*mMy Service (LSD AS) is 
thought he had J activity of the LSAT 
was told to pay E!!i ncil 311(1 its purpose is to 
i m T talk to the Nst both students and law 
as told here to fools in facilitating ad- 
- Fissions. For information on 
!ll|) th the LSAT and LSD AS 
Indents should write to the 
j^inceton Testing Service, 
'^inceton, New Jersey. 
Some law school bulletins 
£d the Pre-Law Handbook 
now available in Room 
!!J*-A of the Arts and Science 
Students may contact 
s - Jane Nahm, pre-law 
*iser. Additional material 
been ordered and will be 
tie available to students 
, '1 its arrival. 
II; 102 Warf tf > following information on 

°° m foUo^h 6 " in law sch001 is 
Wished to encourage all 

Rifled women students of 

" who are interested in the 

to consider it more 

lously. 

^""nen Registered in ABA 
Approved Law Schools 



1970-6937 

In this same period, 1966 to 
1970, overall enrollment rose 
from 62,566 to 82,041 students. 

If there are questions which 
this column can answer send 
them to the Pre-Law Adviser, 
Social Science Department. 



By Rinkie Williamson 

A foot-stomping, 
cheering, and applauding 
crowd of Northwestern 
students held the Nitty Gritty 
Dirt Band for four encores 
after their performance here 
October 6. 

Sponsored by the Student 
Union Governing Board's 
"Showcase 71", the group's 
appearance was the second in 
the fall series. Entertainment 
Chairman David Morgan 

Showmanship and real 
musical talent kept the 
audience's attention 
through the entire one-and- 
half hour performance. There 
was no break for intermission 
and little pause between 
numbers. The lively pace of 
the program and the variety of 
bluegrass, rock, and Cajun 
music brought enthusiastic 
approval from the audience. 

The Dirt Band opened with a 
humorous number entitled 
"Euphoria." It set the mood 
for the remainder of the 
concert. Following it up was 
"Some of Shelly's Blues," the 
group's new hit. 

"Mr. Bojangles," "Santa 
Rosa," and "Propinquity" 
brought warm applause and 
built the enthusiasm up for 
their rendition of the Cajun hit 
"Jambalaya" Clapping, 
yelling, and lengthly applause 
burst from the crowd in 
response to the Hank Williams 
favorite. 

From this point on it was 
obvious that the audience 
approved of the Dirt Band. 
Students participated by 
clapping to the beat of the 
music and by laughing at even 
the corniest of jokes. 

One crowd favorite was 
John McEuen and his banjo 
solo "Opus 36." Wearing his 
Boone's Farm apple wine t 
shirt beneath his buckskins, 



he continually remarked, 
"That really cracks me up." 
For some some reason, it got 
funnier every time he said it. 

The regularly scheduled 
program was ended by an 
hilarious rock parody of a 
Sock Hop of the "greasy 50's." 
Jeff Hanna, who was usually 
the announcer for the group, 
related the story of Frankie 
and Delores, a couple going 
steady, to the audience while 
the others changed clothes. 

Dirt Band members came 
on staged dressed for the 
occasion in jeans with one inch 
cuffs, white bucks, open 
shirts, hair greased back with 
what Hanna called "Lucky 
Tiger Butch Wax," and 
cigarettes hanging from their 
mouths. Jim Faddeii even 
exhibited his ability to blow 
perfectly round smoke rings. 

As the music began Jim 
Ibbotson hit the stage dressed 
in a black shirt opened and 
tied above the waist, blue 
jeans, and black rimmed sun 
glasses and began to sing very 
emotionally and loudly their 
swinging 50's version of 
"Goodnight My Love." 



This number was complete 
with swaying, kneeling, 
dancing with the microphone, 
and even a bound by Ibbotson 
into the crowd to sing to a girl 
on the first row. 

That was the conclusion of 
the show, but the crowd just 
wouldn't let them go. The Dirt 
Band played four encore 
numbers including "Jam- 
bayala" and the Beatles' hit 
"Get Back." Finally the Dirt 
Band members had to take 
their instruments with them 
off the stage to conclude the 
program. 

The Nitty Gritty Dirt has 
been together for six years. 
When asked how the group got 
together Fadden says, "We 
knew each other about three 
y ,;ars before we organized. We 
got together out of boredom. 
Now we don't have to just sit 
around and look at each other. 
We can look at an audience." 

"Uncle Charlie and His Dog 
Teddy" was the first album 
they released. Coming out in 
the future will be two more, 
"All the Good Times" which 
include;: "Jambalaya," and a 
country western type album . 



Instruments they play in- 
clude Hawaiian guitar, wash- 
board, washtub bass, har- 
monica, rhythm, bass, and 
lead guitars, fiddle, drums, 
piano, jug, accordian, and 
banjo. Each plays from 3 to 6 
instruments. 



HUGHES 



Front Street 




The greatest city look . . . perfect for any city in the 
world. Here it's Jonathan Logan's blazer and skirt 
with its attached ribbed top. all 1004 polyester. 



Look for 

College Trade Specials each week 

"CTS" Levis "3 49 - $ 5 50 - $ 6 50 



room to give an 
lir the damag^ 
night cover W 

it is, what ffjl 
e were not to»" 
•n't we told tha 

>e neglect the* 
low to think J* 
)UCH THAI 



Yuriko To Perform 
For NSU Students 

Yuriko and Dance Company will be artists-in-residence at 
NSU Oct. 12-15. The main event of the resident program will 
be a concert by Yuriko and Dance Company a? 8 p. m. 
Thursday, Oct. 14 in the Fine Arts Auditorium. 
Students will be admitted to the concert with I. D. cards. 
Along with the resident program, Northwestern is also 
hosting the Louisiana College Dance Symposium which is 
conducted annually on one of the university campuses. 
The symposium will be held Tuesday through Friday. 
The following is the program for the symposium: 




>«ii 



mm- 



1 iwfft i 1 1 



Mk \ 



The Nitty Gritty Dirt Band having some fun 

(Photo by Len Endris) 



i > m 




dat the 




Today 

1:00-1:30 p. m. 
1:30-2:00 p. m. 
2:00-2:30 p. m. 
7:00-9:00 p. m. 

Wednesday 

1:15-2:15 p. m. 
3:00-5:00 p. m. 



Thursday 

3:00-5:00 p. m. 
8:00 p. m. 

After concert reception 



Master Class 
Master Class 
Master Class 
Master Class 



Rm. 127, 
Women's Gym 



l 967-2906 1968-3704 



Friday 
10:00-12:00 a. 
2:00-4:00 p. 



m. 
m. 



Children's Concert 
Master Class for Jazz Dance 
(Contemporary Dancers) 



Concert Rehearsal 

Yuriko & Dance Company Concert 



Master Class — Jazz Dance 
Master Class — Modern Dance 



OVER 50,000 ITEMS 

GOING TO 
DeBUEUX & McCAIN 
HARDWARE 

HARDWARE, GUNS, OUTBOARD 
MOTORS, APPLIANCES, PAINT 



Front & Trudeau 



Phone 352-2439 



Th e Knit Suit. 

MARX-HAAS 

Clothing Co. 



"Makers of gentlemen's cloffiing... 
in good taste for over 100 years' 



HUGHES 

front Street 




Page 4 THE CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, October 12, 1971 




VILLA 

▼ of flattering fashions 



Broodmoor Shopping Center Phone 352-2455 



Fellowship Discontinued 



FRANKLY SPEAKING 



This fall, for the first time in 
more than 20 years, there will 
be no Woodrow Wilson 
Fellowship competition. 
Among college professors, 
and those college seniors who 
are thinking of becoming 
professors, this annual 
competition has become as 
much as part of the fall term 
as football. 

In announcing that the 
fellowship program would be 
temporarily suspended, H. 
Ronald Rouse, national 
Director of the Woodrow 
Wilson National Fellowship 
Foundation, said, "Funds 
currently available to the 
Foundation for first year 
graduate fellowships are 
being used to support over 200 
Fellows during the 1971 - 72 
academic year. Prospects for 
securing new funds are un- 
certain. During the coming 
year, trustees and officers of 
the Foundation in cooperation 
with representatives of the 
academic world, will design a 
new fellowship program 
taking into account recent 
developments in graduate 
education and in the teaching 
profession, and seek funds for 
this new program. 

A total of 213 Woodrow 
Wilson Fellows will be sup- 
ported this year at 69 graduate 
schools. Fellowships are being 
held in reserve for 25 others 
who have had to 
graduate study because 
military or alternative ser- 
vice. 

Other foundation programs 
will be continued during 1971- 



72 and 1972 - 73. These include 
the Dissertation Fellowships, 
the Martin Luther King, Jr. 
Fellowships and the Graduate 
Information and Counseling 
Service for Black Veterans, 
the Teaching and Ad- 
ministrative Internships, and 
the National Humanities 
Series. To support its 
programs, the Woodrow 
Wilson National Fellowship 
Foundation receives grants 
from other foundations and 
contributions from in- 
dividuals, including over 2,000 
former Woodrow Wilson 
Fellows. 

The Wilson Fellowships are 
only one of a number of 
programs throughout the 
country which have suffered 
from the recent decline in 
fellowship support, Mr. Rouse 
said. The U. S. government, 
which in 1967 supported nearly 
11,000 fellowships for begin- 
ning graduate students, has 
reduced or eliminated several 
programs. It will provide only 
about 1,500 new fellowships for 
1972 - 73. At the same time 
many state governments have 
similarly reduced the amount 
of support they provide, and a 
number of programs financed 
by corporations and private 
foundations have been 
discontinued. 
As a result of rapid growth 



of graduate schools, more Ph. 
D.'s have been produced this 
vear than can be placed, Mr. 
Rouse added. The economic 
recession and the recent wave 
of anti-academic sentiment 
across the country have 
combined to reduce 
drastically the amount of 
money available for college 
faculty salaries. As a result of 
these two factors the demand 
for college teachers has 
dropped just at the time when 
the supply is increasing. 

While the country may 
have overreacted to the 
college teacher shortage of a 
decade ago, there is now the 
danger that it will similarly 
overreact to the current 
problems of higher education 
by discouraging outstanding 
students from considering 
academic careers. 

Mr. Rouse continued: 
• Today's undergraduates who 
are considering academic 
careers must look to the job 
market of 1980. By that time 
the present economic and 
political climate will be 
history." 

However, young people 
planning for academic 
careers should make flexible 
plans, Dr. Rouse advised. It is 
unlikely that they can expect 
to step onto the fellowship 
escalator and be carried 
smoothly up through the Ph. 




iy Phil frank Lib rar y 

Publishes 
Calendar 



'THIS 15 A UNIQUE. HOLD-UP NOTE- 
HE'S DEMANDING A JOB'/ 



Selective Service 
Makes Selections 

young man in the 1971 group 
who is 1-A and qualified with a 
RSN of 125 and below that he 
will receive an induction 
notice in the near future. 

"Equity of treatment for all 



The Selective Service 
System todav announced that 
Random Sequence Number 
125 would be the ceiling for 
induction into the military for 
young men in the 1971 first 



25 others — — — -smoothly up through the Ph. young men in me «.i „t uc-™» n «» » 

postpone (conditional D mi bt ° m ac ^ mic Parity selection group - that ? f j 

:ause of Vt" 11 ,1 1%J 11(11 Many may wish to secure is> those registrants born in ™» ™ ? SUton nSooess." 




NO. 288 



WANT SOMEONE 
TO FIGHT FOR 
NSU - 

ELECT ROBERT 
"Bobby" DeBLIEUX 

MAYOR 



T^ni«rkll»n**nt certification for secondary 
J - JllA " J.1I11CI11 school teaching to provide an 

Terminates alternative 

If the Registrar is per- 
mitting you to register con- 
ditionally because all of your 
credentials were not received 
by his office before 
registration, you had better 
get busy and get your missing 
credentials to the Registrar 
before Oct. 25. 

On Oct. 25, your conditional 
registration will be ter- 
minated if all of your 
credentials have not been 
received by the Registrar's 
Office. Only pro-rata room 
and board fees will be 
refundable. 

Students who were allowed 
to register conditionally 
signed a letter listing the 
missing credentials when they 
received their packets. 



porary or permanent, to 
doctoral work. The M. A. is 
still the accepted preparation 
for teaching in most junior 
and community colleges, and 
students headed for graduate 
school should consider careers 
in this rapidly expanding 
sector. The new Doctor of 
Arts degrees, now being of- 
fered at a number of 
universities, provide another 
alternative to the traditional 
Ph. D. 




"The officers and trustees of 
the Woodrow Wilson National 
Fellowship Foundation are 
convinced that there is not, 
and never will be, an 
oversupply of truly out- 
standing teachers, 
combining dedication to 
scholarship with a sensitivity 
to people and their needs. 



1951 or earlier who received 
lottery numbers in 1970 or 1969 
and are available for in- 
duction during 1971. 

The Department of Defense, 
last week, announced a 10,000 
draft call for the remainder of 
1971. Draft Director Dr. Curtis 
W. Tarr said that Selective 

Service local boards would 
deliver 6,500 of these men in 
the period November 1-18 and 
the remaining 3,500 in the 

period November 29- 
December 9. Tarr said that he 
has directed local boards to 
give at least 30 days notice to 
all registrants facing the 
induction process in coming 
months. Current draft 
regulations require 10 days 
notice. 

Tarr said that the uniform 
national call provision of the 

new draft law assures every 



NSU Graduate 
Awarded Certificate 



Mrs. Betty Brown Fusilier, 
instructor of special education 
at Northwestern State 
University, has been granted 
Certification of Clinical 
Competence in Speech 
Pathology by the American 
Speech and Hearing 
Association. 

A member of the Nor- 
thwestern Special Education 
Department faculty since 
1967, Mrs. Fusilier is assigned 
to the Caddo Branch of the 
NSU Special Education 
Center in Shreveport. 

In order to be certified by 
the national association, 
special educators must have 
completed their master's 
degree, undergo a year of 
supervised experience and 
successfully complete a series 
of national examinations. 

The American Speech and 
Hearing Association is the 
national accrediting and 



supervising agency for speech 
pathologists and audiologists. 

A 1961 graduate of Frayson 
High School in Caldwell 
Parish,Mrs. Fusilier is a 1966 
speech and hearing therapy 
graduate of Northwestern 
State. She received her 
master's degree from NSU in 
1967 and was employed as 
instructor of special education 
at the Shreveport Branch. 

Mrs. Fusilier holds mem- 
bership in numerous 
professional organizations, 
including the American 
Speech and Hearing 
Association, Louisiana Speech 
and Hearing Association, 
Council for Exceptional 
Children and the Louisiana 
Teachers Association. 

She represented Nor- 
thwestern at meetings of the 
national association recently 
in Washington, D. C. and in 
Chicago, Dl. 



face the induction process," 
Tarr said. RSN was the ceiling 
for inductions through June of 
1971. 

Tarr also said that he has 
directed local and and appeal 
boards to defer all actions on 
classifications, personal 
appearances, and appeals 
until new regulations con- 
taining draft reform 
provisions are effected. The 
1971 amendments to the draft 
law which were recently 
passed by Congress require 
the Selective Service System 
to publish all regulation 
changes in the Federal 
Register at least 30 days 
before they become effective. 

"Because of the many 
reform provisions in the new 
law and being instituted by the 
System, it would be unfair not 
to extend these forthcoming 
advantages to registrants now 
facing classification or appeal 
actions. Accordingly, I have 
directed that all local and 
appeal boards defer action on 
such cases until the new 
regulations are formally 
distributed," Tarr concluded. 



Russell Library at ISor- 
thwestern State University 
has published a 146 - page 
calendar of one of Louisiana's 
most important collections of 
state manuscripts. 

Donald MacKenzie, head 
librarian at NSU, said the 
limited edition of the calendar 
is being distributed to major 
libraries and interested 
scholars. 

James Egan Irion, a 
prominent Memphis, Term., 
attorney, placed the valuable 
Egan collection in the ar- 
chives Department of the 
Northwestern library as a 
permanent loan in 1967. 

Miss Katherine Bridges, 
NSU archivist, who was in- 
strumental in securing the 
prized collection, supervised 
the processing and 
microfilming of the 
manuscripts and prepared the 
calendar now being 
distributed. 

According to Irion, credit 
for the accumulation and 
preservation of these papers 
rightfully belongs to his great 
aunt, Miss Lavinia Egan. Miss 
Egan, a resident of Shreveport . 
and Bienville Parish, was well ; 

known as national secretary 
of the Women's Suffrage 
Party and as a writer. She 
died in 1945, and the papers 
passed into the hands of her 
great nephew. 

Although Louisiana scholars 
may be most interested in the 
early social and political 
history of North Louisiana as 
revealed in ti °se papers, the 
appeal of the ». action is by ( 
no means limited to this area. 

MacKenzie said "The 
Calendar of the Egan Family 
Collection 1787 - 1955" makes ( 
access to the manuscripts, in' 
covering the period of nearly 
200 years, reveal many in- 
tersting sidelights on major 
events in the history of 
Ireland and America. 

In Irion's family were men, 
and women who were active 
as rebels in Ireland and as 
business and professional men 
in Virginia^ New York, 
Georgia, Texas, Illinois, and 
Louisiana. They appear as 
leaders among teachers, 
pyysicians, lawyers, 
politicians and writers of 
Louisiana from the 1840's to 
the present. 

Letters from Governors 
Henry W. Allen, Thomas 0. 
Moore and J. Madison Wells to 
Dr. Egan are included in the 
collection. 



n> 




AND NOW 
AWORD 



FROM OUR 



OFFICERS NAMED — Pictured above are the officers of 

IEEE for the coming year. They are (left to right) Vice- 
chairman Pat York; Chairman Adrain Grimmett, Secretary 
Mike McCain, and Treasurer Ken Jones. 

Black Knights Add 
24 ROTC Members 

Festival in Washington, D. c> 




Twenty - four members of 
the Reserve Officers Training 
Corps at Northwestern State 
University have been selected 
to perform this year with the 
university's military precision 
drill team, The Black Knights. 

Maj. Hugh Durham, faculty 
sponsor of the organization, 
said members were chosen 
following several days of 
extensive tryouts and training 
sessions. 

The Black Knights will 
participate during the spring 
in the annual Cherry Blossom 



> > m 

■ m m 

^<<_ 

|2ZZ 

; m oo m 

r>H CO 

rr 

Z 

O 



Northwestern's drill team h# 
won national recognition 
the festival competition 
several years. 

Maj. Durham said the B1 *<* 
Knights have also been invrt*| 
to perform in P re 8jr„ 
ceremonies at the ^ 
Orleans Saints - 
Cowboys football game in £ ^ 
Orleans on Oct. 17. The^ 
drill team will also parting 
in several other drill m 
throughout the nation. 



advertising contributed for the public good 



DISCOUNT 

SELF-SERVICE 

GAS!!!! 

I R EG. 30.9 



PREM. 33j 



LINDSEY PAK-A-BAG 

BANK AMERICARD & MASTER CHARGE 
ACCEPTED 

Hwy. 1 South Phone 352-3?^ 



3 



9 




ar 



to 

S 00 



r at Nor- 
University 
146 - page 
Louisiana's 
llections of 

nzie, head 
, said the 
tie calendar 
d to major 
interested 

Irion, a 
lis, Tenn., 
le valuable 
11 the ar- 
it of the 
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Page 6 THE CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, October 12, 1971 



Demons 'Brush Up' On Football frankly speamns pm i™* 



Northwestern State head 
football coach Glenn Gossett 
described last Saturday af- 
ternoon's 15 - 14 lose to Nor- 
theast Louisiana a tremen- 
dous letdown. "I was very 
disappointed in the way we 
played," said Gossett. 

So the way the Demons are 
spending their first open date 
of the season is by brushing up 
on textbook football, the 
techniques and fundamentals 




that are learned from books. 

"We are spending our open 
date to get back to the 
elementary and basic 
techniques of offensive and 
defensive football," said 
Gossett, whose fifth - ranked 
NAIA Demons lost their first 
game of the year after three 
impressive wins. 

"When you get so wrap- 
ped up in getting ready for a 
special opponent, you often 



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find yourseli not devoting 

enough time to the basic 

fundamentals," stressed 

Gossett. "This open date 

gives us an opportunity to get 

back to fundamental football. 
What does Northwestern 

expect to gain from all this? 

"We should come out of the 

open date a much better 

football team," hinted 

Gossett. "We have the tough 

part of our schedule ahead of 

us. This necessarily means 

that we certainly have to 

improve." 

Northwestern, which still 
leads the state in pass defense , 
still hasn't set its depth chart 
at quarterback. So, what 
Gossett said he has decided to 
do is platoon his three quar- 
terbacks. "We are going to use 
our quarterbacks to try to get 
the most of their specific 
ability," said Gossett. "These 
youngsters are no different 
from anyone else. They have 
their strong points, and we 

hope to use all three of our (QfttoKLY SfEAHNti / B(X &23 / £ .MICH. 



'miism&m- its ecm to be a 

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ATHLETIC BUDGET CUTl/ 




We will take 
what they do 



quarterbacks, 
advantage of 
best." 

Thus far, for four games, 
both senior quarterback Bob 
Wattigny and junior Lynn 
Hebert have each started two 
games. Hebert started against 
Gustavus Adolphus and 
Stephen F. Austin and 
Wattigny against Jsouthwest 
Oklahoma and Northeast . 



Wattigny Leads 




RE-ELECT 

W. RAY 
SCOTT 

16 YEARS CITY GOVT. EXPERIENCE 

A LOYAL SUPPORTER OF NSU 

VOTE NO. 289 



Quarterback Wattigny of 
New Orleans Holy Cross 
continues to lead Nor- 
thwestern State in total of- 
fense, with 243 yards passing 
and 91 rushing after four 
games. 

Wattigny started his second 
straight game of the season 
for Northwestern here 
Saturday afternoon in a 
game the Demons lost 15 - 14 to 
Northeast Louisiana on a field 
goal with 10 minutes left in the 
game. 

Wattigny has completed 13 
of 35 passes and has had two 
intercepted. He's thrown one 
touchdown pass, a 49 - yard 
pass to Reggie Thompson in 
the Southwest Oklahoma State 
game that Northwestern won 
17 - 10. 

Donald Johnson, who broke 
a two - game slump Saturday 
afternoon when he rushed 12 
times for 71 yards, remains 
the team's leading rusher with 
280 yards gained on 36 carries. 
Johnson is averaging 7.8 
yards a carry, a club high for 
four games. He is also the 
team's top scorer with three 
touchdowns. 

Fullback Lee Roy Pittman 
has gained 244 yards on 67 



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OPEN 12-6 



tries for a 3.6 average and two 
touchdowns. 

Although defense was not 
one of Northwestern's strong 

points against the Northeast 
rushing game Saturday af- 
ternoon, the Demon secondary 
continued to pick off passes. 
Senior cornerback Paul 
Tacker returned his third 
interception of the year 84 
yards for a touchdown and 
Gordon Boogaerts picked off 

his first pass of the season 
after coming so close several 

times this season. Nor- 
thwestern's secondary has 

now picked off eight passes 
and with five games left could 

break the club record of 19. 

Northwestern is still one of 
the best teams in the state in 
returning kickoffs. Johnson 
has returned five for 156 yards 
for a 31.2 average. Freshman 
Mario Cage has returned four 
for 99 yards, whichbreaks 
down to a 24.7 average. 

One of the big problems with 
Northwestern's offense this 
season has been ball control. 
The Demons have lost 10 of 14 
fumbles this season, three of 
which were lost Saturday 
afternoon in the fourth 
quarter. It was a lost fumble 
that enabled Northeast's Bill 
Sartin to kick a 32-yard field 
goal to snap Northwestern's 
three - game winning streak. 

Tournament! 

An Inivitational Volleyball 
tournament is to be held on 
Friday and Saturday, October 
15, and 16. This tournament 
will star: at 2:00 and will end 
at 10:00,onFriday. Games will 
begin at 8:00 a.m. and will end 
by 6:00 p m. Saturday. 



The most 
Meaningful Semester 



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could be the one on 
World Campus Afloat 



Sailing Feb. 1972 to Africa and the Orient 

Through a transfer format, more than 5.000 
students from 450 campuses have participated 
for a semester in this unique program in mte: 
national education. 

WCA will broaden your tiori:ons literally and 
figuratively ... and give you a better chance to 
make it— meaningfully— in this changing world 
You II study at sea with an experienced cos 
mopolitan faculty, and then during port stops 
you'll study the world itself. You II discover that 
no matter how foreign and far-away, you have a 
lot in common with people of other lands. 

WCA isn't as expensive as you might think: 
we've done our best to bring it within reach of 
most college students Write today tor free 
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TEACHERS Summer travel with credit for teach 
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ggglB Write Today to 
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- Box CC26 Orange, California 92666 



Program 

Provides 
Activities 

By Laurance Batiste, Jr. 

For the arm chair quar- 
terback, the ex - high school 
great or that individual who is 
looking for a sport that 
required only his special 
skills, Northwestern 
University has the program to 
fit his needs. This program is 
called Intramural Sports. 

This program of intramural 
sports is nothing new to NSU, 
for it began in the late 1930's 
by Dr. Gay Nesom and Mrs. 
Thelma Keyser. Dr. Nesom 
was the coordinator for men 
and Mrs. Keyser for women. 
Since then the program has 
been in full bloom. 

Besides being an integral 
part of the university's 
academic system, providing a 
place for physical education 
and recreation major's to do a 
lot of their practice training, 
the intramural program 
provides campus - wide 
recreation for all students 
regardless of their majors. It 
also makes available to 
students many lesser known 
sports such as camping, 
canoeing, and handicrafts. 

According to Dr. Alost, 
Dept. Head of Physical 
Education and Recreation, 
many intramural sports 
players have gone on to make 
the varsity squad at Nor- 
thwestern, two being Eddie 
Hunter in basketball and Ted 
Duggan who was in track and 
holds the high jump record in 
the defunct Gulf States 
Conference. 

When asked about the types 
of sports for students at the 
university Dr. Scogin, who is a 
member of the Physical 
Education Department, said 
that there are many different 
sports, and that they were 
divided into two divisions - 
Individual and Group. 

The individual sports are 
tennis, badminton, bowling, 
and archery, with the group 
sports being flag football, 
basketball, track and field, 
swimming and Softball. 

For those people interested 
in forming teams, Dr. Alost 
stated that there is an en- 
trance fee which varies with 
each sport. He went on to say 
that after the teams are 
formed they are placed in 
either of two divisions: 
Fraternities or independents. 

He explained that there are 
now eight teams in each 
division, with the competition 
being divisional in- 
terdivisional. Dr. Scogin then 
told that the champions are 
decided by round robin play, 
with each division depending 
on their won - lost play. 

Two intramural councils, 
one for men lead by Dr. Scogin 
and Roger Shore and the other 
for women the coordinator 
being Rachel Greer, are being 
formed to help improve the 
programs of the intramural 
system. There will also be four 
students from the university 
to assist this council in 
choosing new sports ranging 
from pool to horseshoes. 

Dr. Hiler of the department 
is also working with classes 
and groups in outdoor cam- 
ping to broaden the scope of 
the program on campus. 

The fall program of flag 
football is off to a good start 
with practice games getting 
started on Monday for the men 
and this Thursday for the 
women. Dr. Alost is very 
elated over the progress of the 
program and was pleased 
over the great interest that the 
students and the ad- 
ministration have taken. He 
stated, "This is the first year 
that the intramural program 
is being carried on in such a 
spirited manner. " 





VOGT LOST — Jeff Vogt, who was injured in the South- 
western Oklahoma game, was taken out of the lineup last 
week for the rest of the season because of surgery on his i 
knee. Jeff was starting offensive tackle for the Demons. 

Vogt Has Surgery| 
For Knee Injury 



Northwestern head football 
coach Glenn Gossett has 
announced that starting of- 
fensive tackle Jeff Vogt, a 6 - 
3, 233 pound freshman redshirt 
from Thomas, underwent knee 
surgery Wednesday and will 
be lost for the remainder of 
this season. 

Vogt was injured two weeks 
ago against Southwestern 
Oklahoma State College and 
did not play last Saturday 
afternoon against Northeast 
Louisiana, which beat the fifth 
ranked Demons 15-14 on a 
32 - yard field goal by Bill 
Sartin with 10 minutes left in 
the game. 

This week the Demons are 
using an open date to mend 
their injuries, and NSU has 
several, especially to key 
personnel. 

Losing Vogt, who had done 
such a fine job for Nor- 
thwestern in the offensive 
interior line since winning a 
starting assignment in the 
Spring, has hurt the Demons 
severely at tackle because at 
the beginning of the year 
Northwestern's tackle play 
was most critical.. 

"Against Northeast," said 
NSU head coach Glenn 
Gossett, "a contributing 
factor to our loss (which 
snapped a three - game 
winning streak) was injuries, 
prior to and during our ball 
game. We lost Jeff Vogt 



Northwestern also lost wide; 
receiver Doug Goldsby with af 
shoulder injury and "Gordon fflNS PRI 
Boogaerts and Larry Gaudet, president o 
our two starting linebackers, an. Each si 
both of them were playing average. 

hurt. They were playing belowL— — 

calibre because of their in-? 
juries." 

Injuries played a big part m\ 
Northwestern's loss. Losi 
Vogt for the Northeast game** 
hurt the Demons, as was seen \ 
in the second quarter when ij 
NSU was unable to score from t 
the one yard line. Wayne Pitts, 
who replaced Vogt, couldn't I 
contain his man on the fourth - 
down play and it was Pitt's J 
man who made the tackle on ! 
Bob Wattigny, who was trying | 
to score. 

Fumbles had the Demons i 
behind a brick wall in the | 
fourth quarter. "You can't 
give the other team the ball in 
one quarter as many times as 
we did," added Gossett. "You 
can't lose three fumbles in the | 
fourth quarter and expect the 
other team not to capitalize." "TES EX( 

But the big problem Pnecomini 
defensively was at the tackle 

positions. "Defensive tackier 

play was as poor as it has been p ^ 
since I've been at Nor- 
thwestern," said Gossett-lhe Kappa 
"And our linebackers wereM j ts re g^ 
only a step ahead of them "today nigh 
Northwestern can certainly 'i's attenc 



_ use the time off. The Demons ^ ^ ^ 
last quarter against South- took Monday and Tuesday oh ^ hdd ^ 



western Oklahoma with a 
knee injury. Then, we lost 
(middle guard) Kenny 
Trahant on the second play of 
the game Saturday afternoon 
with an ankle injury. Roy 
Mouledous, our offensive right 
guard, we lost him during the 
ball game with a knee." 



and got back into action 
Wednesday with a lot of 
wrinkles to iron out. "There s 



sident of S 
* speake 
on the \ 



no reason why we can't ge't : 
down to business," saidi^cipatior 



Gossett. "We have' an op-F^nta 
portunity to win sr~ ha,, * Vltles - 
games and have 
season. " 



a 



good the active 
*r little .< 



NSU Takes First 
In Varsity Play 




Northwestern's A division of 
the girl's varsity volleyball 
team returned home from 
USL last weekend with the 
first place trophy. The squad 
has successfully captured the 
first place position of the USL 
invitational volleyball 
tournament for three con- 
secutive seasons. The B- 
di vision was not as fortunate, 
though, and Northeast 
snatched first place honors 
from them. 

In the B- division of play 
Friday night, Northwestern 
encountered Southeastern and 
was defeated 15 - 4. In the 
second game of the match the 
NSU coeds trounced SLU 15 - 
3; but Southeastern won the 
match by downing Nor- 

Meeting! 



thwestern in the third gam«- 
15 - 3. Northeast defeateo 

Southeastern in the ne» 
NSU had 



This 
atch 
Nor 



Attention Faculty 

Members of the faculty and 
staff who are intersted in the 
formation of a physical fitness 
program, are invited to attend 
a meeting on Wednesday, 
October 13. The meeting will 
be held in Room 123 of the 
Professional building at 5:15 
p.m. 

Keep in mind that this 
meeting is being called in 
response to your requests for 
this type of program. Make 
plans to attend. 

Rachel Greer 
Intramural Director 



match, which meant 
to meet SLU once again 
SLU wrapped up the m 
quickly by upsetting 
thwestern, 15 - 6 and 15 - 4 - 
A different situation 
prevailed in the A- division ^ 
the NSU lasses defeateo 
Southeastern in the » r » 
match by scores of 15 ' j 
Southeastern; 15-3, NSU; an 
15 - 3, NSU. In the next serie, 
of play the Northwest^' 
squad put the early wraps o^ 
USL by downing them " P 
and 16 - 14. Northwestern m 
USL again in the finals m 
assured themselves the 
place trophy by defeats 
them 16 - 14, and 15 - 6 - 

pat 

'All 





and Staff Deb °ie Krane and 



Masters were named 



Tourney" winners from * 
A- division; and Masters » - 
was voted the "Best m 
Around player." 

"All - tourney" and 
Valuable" player 
from the B-division 
Greta Wallace. 

. cqua 1 

Northwestern s -a- ol 
travels to the Univers^ 
Houston this weekend w 
they will compete with i 
teams from various so 
colleges and university 




til 



OW 



•I 
PI 



luusday. October 12, 1971, THE CURRENT SAUCE Page 7 



Greeks Plan Ahead For Tech Weekend 




d in the South- 
the lineup last 
surgery on 

e Demons. 




NEW PLEDGES — The new fall pledge class of Sigma Tau Gamma consists of the following 
men: (first row, left to right) Andy Wren, Chris Tully, Pat Dye, Vic Ortz, John Bennett, and 
Billy Venetis; (center row) Roger Cagle, Jerry Cavanaugh, Danny Milton, Jim Pharis, Randy 
Price, Johnny Damico, and Steve Bagle; (back row) Steve Miller, Terry Morgan, John Up- 
shaw, Ricky Cloud, Mike Cherry, and Bill Blackman. 



rn also lost widel 
g Goldsby with a 

ry and "Gordon ffTNS PRESIDENT'S CUP — Fred Bosarge, Dean of Housing, presents Val Marmillion, 
d Larry Gaudet, president of Pi Kappa Phi, with the President's Cup, as Randy Bouknight, advisor of IFC, looks 
ting linebackers,iB. Each semester the cup is awarded to the fraternity with the highest overall grade point 
n were playing jverage. 
>re playing below— 
use of their in-H 

lyed a big part inL- 
l's loss. LosingR 
Northeast gameJp 
ions, as was seenjf| 
d quarter whenjc 
ble to score from l 
ine. Wayne Pitts, ff. 
d Vogt, couldn't 
lanon the fourth - 
ind it was Pitt's 
ide the tackle on 
/, who was trying 

lad the Demons 
ick wall in the 
ter. "You can't 
r team the ball in 
as many times as 
ed Gossett. "You 
ee fumbles in the 
jr and expect the 

lot to capitalize." "*TES EXCELLENT — Pi Kappa Phi placed first in the fraternity division last week for the 

big problem becoming display. They will receive a cash prize for winning the contest, 
was at the tackle 
Defensive tackle t- - 

>oor as it has been PHI MU letting them hear from them 

been at No > -! secretly while making them 

said Gossett. ihe Kappa Iota chapter teel more a part of our 



KAPPAALPHA 




Although N. S. U. fell short of 
a victory, the celebrating 

The brothers of Gamma Psi spirit was still left when all the 

Chapter of Kappa Alpha Order brothers, their dates and 

hosted their Gamma Nu guests congregated at the El 

brothers of Northeast at a Camino banquet room after 

dance following the the game. 

Homecoming game on Oc- a banquet style supper was 

tober 2. Music was provided served with bar-b-qued pork, 

for the occasion by potato salad, cold slaw, and 

"Smokestack Lightning" of tea. Guests included Mr. and 

Shreveport. Mrs. Roy Couvillon, Mr. and 

Five more men have Mrs. C. Schlomer, Dick 

been pledged into Kappa Marsh, Gary Haggart, Bruce 

Alpha Order, bringing the Kevil, and Mr. and Mrs. Steve 

number in the Fall Pledge Bonnin. 

Class to 34. They are: Steve This weekend the brothers 

Bagley, Mansfield; Martin to go to Leesville for 




SIGMA 
SIGMA SIGMA 

The Alpha Zeta Chapter of 
Sigma Sigma Sigma is star- 
ting the year off with much 
work and enthusiasm. 

The Homecoming Tea held 
after the game Saturday was a 
great success. Thanks to 
members, pledges and 
alumni! 

Congratulations go to 
sister Gayle Haworth who is a 
delegate for the student body 
senate. 

A work project tentatively 
scheduled for Nov. 15 is a 
pledge-member car wash. 
This will be held to help 
sponsor one of Tri Sigma 's 
fall activities. 

All members are presently 
selling key chains. If you 
would like to purchase one 
contact any member. 

PI KAPPA PHI 

Pi Kappa Phi brothers 
began this fall semester with a 
fantastic rush. A lot of work 
and fun turned out with 32 of 
the best pledges we have ever 
had. 

(Sift 



poo 



The brothers gathered 
together to construct their 
annual homecoming display 
designed by Mike Fisher. With 
many good laughs the 
brothers erected a display 
that won first in the Greek 
Division. After the game the 
Pi Kapps hosted a dance for 
many old friends and alumni. 
So ends another Homecoming. 

We would like to especially 
thank Aunt Belle Fairbanks, 
Pi Kapps honorary Rose, for 
visiting with us this year. 



NEW! 

from 

<"e ep s £tlc€ 




THE WIG SHOP 



Brittain, Mooringsport ; 
Kenneth Deemer, Oil City, 
John Williams, Natchitoches; 
and Steve Woods, Leesville. 



The chapter congratulates o ■ o. 



initiation. In conjunction with 
initiation the brothers will 
donate to the upkeep of the 
Lions Crippled Children's 



Nor- 

■ Gossett. Ihe Kappa . 
inebackers va fV its regular meeting last chapter, 
ahead of them." today night with the new ^ s year 
rn can certainly 'i s attending. Tuesday traditional 



Hospital Ship, 
philanthropy. 



our national 



instead of the 
homecoming 

off- The Demons ^ ^ dispjay the chapter sent a 

and Tuesday oH kheld ^ L ^ n m ^ donation to the S. S. Hope 
»ck into action Qf gBA featured as 

mth a ,.nn! J>.f* speaker. Miss Killen 
ron out. mere » i 

rhy we can't getr e °n the values of student 
msiness," said Ration in student 
le have an ^ ^ v ^ nent and other cam P us 

actives have chosen 
little sisters and are 



win some 
have a good ihe 



First 
*lay 

, the third game- 
,rtheast defeated 
m in the ne* 
NSUhad 



This 
atch 
Nor- 



DELTA ZETA 

The highlight of last week 
for Delta Zetas was the 
selection of little sisters. Each 



active has been writing letters 
and sending gifts to her little 
sister. Little sisters are kept 
secret for awhile keeping the 
pledges on their toes. 

The chapter has planned 
several work projects for our 
fall activities. On Sept. 17, DZ 
will participate in the city flea 
market. During Christmas 
Lights Delta Zeta will have a 
booth on the riverfront. 

Our congratulations go out 
to Carol Aim and for being in 
the run offs for the student 
body senate. 



two members on their recent 
election to Interfraternity 
Council offices. Randy 
Willis was elected IFC 
president and Joe Dill will 
serve as treasurer. 

Last week, members 
assisted the Natchitoches 
"Ladies in Calico" in 
" preparing for their annual 
Historic Tour. Other 
brother served at Beaufort 
Plantation during the tour. 

Brothers are now busy 
organizing for the intramural 
football season to open this 
week. 

Plans are nearing com- 
pletion for the annual Tech 
Weekend in Shreveport on 
October 22 and 23. 

THETACHI 

The real big thing this past 
week for the brothers of Theta 
Chi was Homecoming. 



Newly elected officers of 
Delta pledge class include 
Bob Hutson, president; Chris 
Grant, vice president; Pat 
Young, secretary; Sam 
Hutson, treasurer; Mike 
Morgan, hell raiser, and 
Eddie McFearen, guard of 
order. 



o 





n 





n 

o 

U 
rl 

o 

U 
ti 

o 

y 



n 
pod: 

o 



poo 



n 

POD 

u 



POD 



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h meant 
J once again 
e d up the m 

upsetting 
15 - 6 and 15 " *• 
rent situation 
the A- division J 
lasses defeat^ 
rn in the fir J 
scores of * 5 - ' 

In the next sen £ 
e Northwest*'" 
le early wraps on 
ming them VV 
Northwestern mj- 
in the finals an" 
mselves the fij* 
iy by defeat** 
i, and 15 - 6 - 

pat 

Krane 
ere 




and 
named 



vinners from 



All • 
the ' 

and Masters a^ 
the "Best AH 
player." 

j "Mo* 

urney" 

' player a* 
B-division went 
dlace. 

stern's -A" itv I 



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^petemthtw^ 
n various so"" 
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■I 



Page 8 THE CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, October 12, 1971 



Instructor To Appear frankly spbaking by phi fan* 

As Ca iro In 'Carmen' 



Richard H. Cage, instructor 
of music at Northwestern will 
sing the role of Don Cairo in 
Bezet's opera, Carmen, in the 
production by the Houston 
Grand Opera Company. 

Performances are slated for 
October 12-13. The principle 




performances will be sung in 
French with special 
children's performances to be 
sung in English. 

Cage has sung with the 
Rapides Opera Guild, the 
Shreveport Symphony Opera 
Repertory Company, the 
Fargo, North Dakota Opera, 
and the Natchitoches- 
Northwestern Orchestra. 

Cage will again appear with 
the Shreveport Repertory 
Company on Nov. 21 and 23 
when that group will stage 
Puccini's Madame Butterfly. 
Cage, who will sing the role of 
Yakuside', will join 
Shreveport veteran Jasmine 
Egan, who will sing the title 
role. Eugene Conley, artist-in- 
residence at North Texas 
State University in Denton, 
Texas, and an accomplished 
tenor, will sing the male lead 
as Lt. Pinkerton. 



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WESTERN 



Raush Names Mademoiselles,' 
Twirlers, and Drum Major 



Council 

Offers 

Awards 

The National Research 
Council has been called upon 
again to advise the National, 
Science Foundation in the 
selection of candidates for the 
Foundation's program of 
Graduate Fello wships. Final 
selection will be made by the 
Foundation, with awards to be 
announced on March 15, 1972. 

The NSF Graduate 
Fellowship Program is being 
restructured for the 1972 . 73 
academic year. Applicants 
must be beginning graduate 
students by the Fall of 1972, or 
must not have completed 
more than one calendar year 
of full time or part - time 
graduate study by the Fall of 
1972. Subject to the 
availability of funds, new 
fellowships awarded in the 
Spring of 1972 will be for 
periods of three years, the 
second and third years con- 
tingent on certification to the 
Foundation by the fellowship 
institution of the studerjgs 
satisfactory progress toward 
an advanced degree in the 
sciences. 



John Raush, Northwestern 
State University director of 
marching bands, has an- 
nounced the selection of 10 
twirlers. 15 featured dancers, 
drum major, and 12 members 
of the color guard who will be 
performing with the Demon 
Marching Band this year. 
Mrs. Myrna Schexnider is 
director of Northwestern 's 
danceline, The Made- 
moiselles. Serving this 
year as captain of the 
organization is Michelle 
DuPont, senior primary 
education major from Nat- 
chitoches. 

Members of the dance line 
are Judy Southerland, Beth 
Tarver, Natchitoches; Patt 
Finley, Debbie Jones, 
Alexandria; Peggy Landry, 
Theresa Norris, New Orleans; 

Patti Chaflet, Clinton; Lynn 
Allen, Slidell; Jane Horton, 
Jonesboro; Deborah Wester, 
Provencal; Sharon Atkinson, 
Leesville; Lynn Mayeux, 
Moreauville; Charlotte Ann 
Lee, Baton Rouge. 

Kathy Cleveland of Tioga is 
this year's head twirler. Her 
assistant is Dottye Ricks of 
Mansfield. Georgia Berridge 
of Shreveport is featured 
twirler. Other members of the 
twirling line are Cheryl Jones, 
Lake Charles; Joanne 
Sullivan, Benton; Beth Smith, 
Vidalia; Bonnie Thomp- 
son, Lena; Ginger Lindsey, 
Natchitoches; Ann Adams, 
Many.and Ouida Rice, 
Shreveport. 




SPEND A LITTLE TIME WITH WHO? - President Arnold Kilpatrick takes time from his 
busy schedule to spend a little time with the NSU dance line, the Mademoiselles. The dance 
team is directed by Mrs. Myrna Schexnider with Michelle DuPont as captain of the group. 



Serving as members of the 
flag corps and color guard are 
Gloria Grant, Cindy Jones, 
Peggy Pratt, Sandi Raines, 
Kathy Vinson, Shreveport; 
Sheryl Pittman, Carlene 
Smith, Oakdale; Debbie 
Stephens, Vidalia; Nina 
McKenzie, Homer; Pamela 
Villemarette, Hessmer; 
Melissa Swafford, Nat- 
chitoches, and Marcia 
Klingermann, Atlanta, Ga. 
Miss Pratt and Miss Raines 



are co 
guard. 



captains of the color 



The dancers and twirlers 
perform special routines 
during performances of the 
marching band and the color 
guard leads the 160-member 
marching unit. 

Dale Ward, senior music 
education major from Bossier 
City, has been selected as 

drum major this year for the 

Marching Band. 



Ward served with Tommyi. 
Tynes of Shreveport as drum I 
major last year and w 
assistant drum major in 
He is a graduate of Bossier 
High School. 



Raush and J. Robert Smiflj 
director of bands and head 
the Department of Music, 
announced the selection 
new band officers 
representatives for th 
current year. 



■a 
69 

ft J 



Singers 

Perform 
'Elijah' 

The Northwestern Chamber 
Choir, directed by Dr. William 
Hunt, left Monday, Oct. 4, for 
New Orleans to rehearse and 
perform Mendelssohn's 
oratorio, ELIJAH, with the 
New Orleans Symphony 
Orchestra under the direction 
of Werner Torkanowsky. 

The fourteen - member 
ensemble joined the Loyola 
University concert Chorale 
and the Columbus Boys Choir 
of Columbus, Ohio, for two 
days of rehearsing and per- 
formance at the Municiapal 
Auditorium. 

Singing the solo role of 
Elijah was Norman Treagel, 
bass - bariton soloist of the 
New York City Opera Com- 
pany. The performance was at 
8 p.m. Tuesday evening in the 
Municipal Auditorium. 

Members of the NSU 
Chamber Choir participating 
in the performance were 
Cynthia Riser, Bonnie 
Williams, Carol Aim and, Carol 
Repulski, Kathryn Ann Holt, 
Cala Self, David Berryman, 
William Bond, James Cooper, 
Keith Dixon , David Gates, 
Stan Lloyd, Roland Perry, 
and Drew Moore. Mrs. Ann 
Barr, member of the music 
department staff, assisted Dr. 
Hunt. 



Teacher Pay Increase 
Upheld By Associatio 



A spokesman for the 
Louisiana Teachers' 
Association said today the 
LTA will support the rights of 
teachers and school em- 
ployees to receive salaries 
under a state minimum wage 
law enacted by the Louisiana 
Legislature in 1968, wherever 
that right is challenged under 
the president's Executive 
Order stablizing prices, rents, 
salaries and wages. 

LTA President, Virginia S. 
Melton, said that the LTA does 
not claim or seek for its 
members special treatment 
or exemption from the freeze 
order. "It is our opinion, 
supported by weeks of in- 
tensive legal research, that 
any action taken to deny a 
teacher or school employee 
that part of his salary which 
was established by Act 397 of 
the 1968 Louisiana Legislature 
to be effective July 1, 1971, and 
which has already been paid 
in virtually all wage tran- 
sactions in the public schools 
in the 30 - day period ending 
August 14, would be a grossly 
discriminatory and unlawful 
misapplication of the 
provisions of the President's 
Executive Order. Section 1. a. 
of the Executive Order reads, 
in par, as follows: 

... Prices, rents, wages, and 
salaries shall be stabilized for 
a period of 90 days from the 
date hereof at levels not 



those pertaining to a sub- 
stantial volume of actual 
transactions by each in- 
dividual, business, firm or 
other entity of any kind during 
the 30 - day period ending 
August 14, 1971, for like or 
similar commodities or 
services. If no transactions 
occurred in that period, the 
ceiling will be the highest 
price, rent, salary or wage in 
the nearest preceding 30 - day 
period in which transactions 
did occur ... 

"The order thus applies 
equally to wages, salaries 
rents, and prices. In our 
opinion, it is not required that 
there be any specific number 
of total transactions in the 30 
days ending August 14 to 
establish either a wage or a 
price. It is only necessary that 
a substantial volume of all 
actual transactions which did 
occur be at a specified wage or 
price. In Louisiana public 
schools, there were many 
wage transactions during the 



base period specified in 
President's order. The: 
transactions were governi 
by and were actually pi 
under Act 397 of 1968. In fact, 
iince July 1, 1971, it has been 
unlawful for a school board to 
offer, pay or contract to pay 
any wage or salary less than 
that guaranteed by act 397 o 
1968. In our opinion, nearly all 
teachers in Louisiana public 
schools had a legally 
forceable right to thesi 
salaries long before the freeze 
order was issued. 

"We will not stand idly by' 
and see the salary schedule 
this Association proposed to 
the Legislature in 1968 set 
aside because of the misai 
plication of a Presidential; 
order which we believe, by it: 
own terms and provisions, 
validates that schedule. Wf 
will support teachers who seel 
to uphold their rights to the! 
salaries by lawful means 
whether they be in Orleans 
Parish, Jefferson Parish, ° r 
any other parish." 





NOV. 6 
NO. 296 



A Natural 
For The Job 

ELECT THE MAN 
with the 
3-E PLAN 
•EVALUATION 

• EDUCATION 

• ENFORCEMENT 



I will EVALUATE - 

Our Safety Laws 
I will EDUCATE - 

Citizens About The Laws 
I will ENFORCE- 



Support Your Policemen and Firemen 





COFFEE HOUSE - The Chi-Rho Coffee House is 
every Wednesday and Friday at 8 p. mf with an admissi° n <* 
25 cents, according to Brad Witt, director (pictured above) 




I 

i 



GUEST CARD 

This Card Entitles the bearer to 
A discount of % Price on admission to. 

HOT WHEELS SKATING PALACE 

Hwy. 1 South 
(Void on Fri. & Sat.) 
(Party Rates Available) 





ikly speaking 



Frank 




3jc j(io)c> ojc sfs Sft Sft dfft 0J0 ojo ojc> ojc jjc* ojc jjc jjc ojc ojc ojc ojc jfe 

% State of the Union # 
* * 

By Val Marmillion To begin with, they are about" 

Thank you for being a 25 musicians from Trinidad, 

receptive audience. I am Wow!! The unique quality 

referring to the reaction of our about this particular group is 

N. S. U. audience at the recent that all of their instruments 



"Nitty Gritty Dirt Band" 
Concert. It is certainly 
rewarding to see such a fine 
performing group appear or. 
our campus and put their 
heart into a show as did the 
"Dirt Band." In speaking to 



consist of 50 gallon oil drums 
cut in half and tuned to 
various instruments. Far - 
out, huh? Seriously, this 
particular group, who made 
frequent appearences on "The 
Ed Sullivan Show," has 



•om his 
5 dance 
P- 



'EHK GBTWf&llM wm LOST JWCM 



vum nm mis ? ' 



FOR SALE — Complete set of 
Ludwig drums, $175, and with 
accessories. Various band 
equipment including lights, 
microphone stands. Call 6596 
or 6423. 



the group after the show, I . stirred standing ovations from 
found that the reason for their coast to coast, 
superb performance was 

because of your reaction to 

them. Congratulations to you 
and the Showcase 71 com- 
mittee. 

One point that does need 
mentioning is that of our next 
Showcase '71 presentation. 
The Union Board's of the State 
of Louisiana were indeed 
fortunate to receive on a block 
booking contract the 
"Trinidad Steel Band" Show. 
Most of you, I know, are 
saying, "Wow ... who in the — 

is that?" Well, I'll tell 

you. They are one of the most 
unusual novel groups that will WANTS T0 B " Y ~~ r*? 

ever appear on our campus. beaut v rim ,0 flt a 14 1 

wheel. Call 357-4296. 

FREE — To students faculty 
— 1971 pro & college statistical 
guides Just come by R. O. T. 
C. office. Don's forget its free 
for the asking. 

WANTED — Contributions to 
the CANE RIVER AN- 
THOLOGY are now being 
accepted. The deadline is 
November 1 and contributions 
may be delivered in person to: 
Neill Cameron 
Office 316-0 
Language Dept. NSU 
If personal delivery is 
impossible, then the con- 
tribution may be mailed to the 
same address. 

WANTED — Cartoonists are 
needed to volunteer their 
services for the Current 
Sauce. Characters must be 
original. Contact Mark Hanna 
at 5456 or nights at 6960. 

WANTED — Classified ads 
get results when printed in the 
Current Sauce. Free to all 
,-A'dents and faculty. Place 
your ads by calling 6969 
(nighttime) or 5456 or 6874. 



The Current Sauce still 
needs cartoonists for the 
comic page. Characters 
must be original and the 
series must be continuing. 
For more information 
contact Mark Hanna or 
leave a message at the 
Current Sauce office. 
Phone 6960 nights or 5456 
daytime. 

Notice 
Associated Men 
Students of Northwestern 
requests the aidi, interest, 
and support of the men 
students at NSU. Make 
your university a better 
place to live and 
remember. 



Tuesday, October 12, 19 71, THE CURRENT SAUCE Page 9 

Hot Sauce 

Continued from page 1 



What happened to the big 
the Fine Arts building? 



'N" on top of 



Apparently nothing. Our sources say it is in working order 
but taking a quick look at it at the time of this writing several 
of the lights have gone out so the big ole N just ain't what it 
used to be. 

Hopefully the sources also read this column and wiD take 
note. While on the subject, the showers in Prudhomme which 
Hot Sauce said were being fixed several issues ago haven't 
been touched nor does water come out of them. Dry clean 
only maybe? 



Classified Ads 




FOR SALE — One rifle, 742 
Remington deer rifle. 308 
caliber. Includes: 50 rounds of 
ammunition, ammunition 
carrying case, 4 power scope, 
and flip over mount. Phone 
357-8486. 

WANTS TO SELL — One auto 
stereo tape speaker. Call 357- 
4296. 

WANTED — All interested 
Business majors to join Phi 
Beta Lambda chapter. 
Remember a picnic will be 
held Wednesday October 13 
from 5 to 7 pm. All tickets sold 

by PBL members. Everyone 
is invited. For more in- 
formation call 6838 on- 
campus. 

FOR SALE — Realtone AM- 
FM Stereo Radio and 
multiplex unit complete with 
IN PUTS for tape player, 
phono, and head phones. 
Delivers 7 watts, excellent 
just as radio. Has 8 inch 
speakers less than 1 year old. 
Only $60. Call 352-9245. 

HELP WANTED — I need 
help!! Envelope stuffers — 
Part-time. $25 guaranteed for 
every 100 envelopes you stuff. 
All postage pre-paid. Send 
stamped, self addressed 
envelope, plus $1.00 for 
registration and handling to: 
Allen King Corp; P. O. Box 
6525, Pittsburgh, Penn. 15212. 

FOR SALE — Two (2) car 
tape-player speakers.* Used" 
only one (1) week. Call 357- 
6856. 



WANTED — 6000 energetic, 
enthusiastic students. Must 
have school spirit to back 
NSU. Will trade existing group 
as part payment. Call 6869. 



WANTS TO SELL — One 
beauty rim to fit a 15 inch 
wheel. Call 357-4296. 



LOST — Lost near the Speech 
Education Center; High 
School senior ring, dark green 
faceted stone. Please notify 
Linda Jue, Phone 5036 if 
found. This is an on-campus 
number. 



HELP WANTED — $25 per 
hour possible in your spare 
time. How many spare hours 
do you have a week? If you 
need extra money, don't 
overlook this chance. We will 
answer all questions over the 
phone. Age, Sex, Race of no 
consequence. Phone Mr. 
La Rue at 472-6365. 



HELP WANTED— In order to 
continue in existance the Hot 
Sauce column must have your 
questions. If you have any 
questions about NSU or 
material which would be of 
interest to college students 
call 5456 or nights at 6960. 

FOR SALE — 1964 Plymouth 
Belvedere. For sale $300. 
Excellent Condition. Call 357- 
6954. 



FOR SALE — Bell & Howell 
cassett tape player recorder. 
Has built in AM radio. 
Records direct from radio. 
Exterior speakers and imput 
jack. Includes mike, ear- 
phones and tapes. Call 357- 
5900. 

WANTING TO BUY — 
Hunters! I am interested in 
buying fired shells for 
reloading. 30-06, 270, 45 ACP, 
6M.M., 38 Special, and 357 
magnum shells only. Call 4346. 

FOR SALE — 1 pair of never- 
worn bluejeans. Sixe 12. Extra 
long. Double seamed. Button 
up. Comparatively cheap. Call 

4309. 

FOR SALE — B & W GE 
portable for sale. Only $35. 
352-3297. 

TO BE GIVEN AWAY — Two 
live puppies. Half German- 
shepard maybe. Both are 
friendly. One white, one 
black; one male and the other 
is naturally female. Would 
like to give away as pair but 
will give away as separate 
pets. Call 5624 on-campus or 
come to Tall Pine Trailer 
Court. It's the third trailer. 
The one with the two big dogs 
in front. 



FOR SALE — GE cassett 
recorder. Includes 
microphone, converter, and 
extra tapes. Call 352-3963. 



jMOKEY does 

GROW ON 
TREES IN THE 
SOUTH 



HELP PREVENT 
FOREST FIRES! 



Uncluttered 
Cban-Cut 





Cbss Rings 



Unbelievable. College class 
rings that are jewelry 
Rings so stylish, you'd wear 
one for the sheer ornamen 
tation of it. It's our antidote 
to Establishment rings. On 
our man's ring, you have 
your choice of degree sym- 
bol or fraternity letters 
And the women's rings are 
feminine. Just for women 
Not scaled-down versions 
of the man's model. Come 
see them — no obligation 

CARTER'S 
JEWELRY 

236 Keyser Ave. 
y Phone 352-8940 / 

Q 5 Stuckey & Speer, Inc. 1971 Q 



Drunk drivers bring families together. 

In hospital rooms and at funerals. 

Because that's where the drunk driver's victims wind up. 

Drunk drivers are involved in at least 25,000 deaths and 800,000 

crashes every year. 

And what can you do? 

Remember, the drunk driver, the abusive drinker, the problem drinker 
may be sick and need your help. 

The first thing you can do is get him off the road. For his sake and yours. 

Do something. Write the National Safety Council, Dept. A, 425 North 
Michigan Ave., Chicago, Illinois, 60611. And your voice will be heard. 

Scream Bloody Murder. .jgfe, 

Advertising contributed for the public good. 



Page 10 THE CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, October 12, 1971 



The United Society's 
Personality Corner 



^Continued from page 1 

Reminders . , . 




Helen Coutee 



: By Lawrence Baptiste Jr. 
: United Society President 
The United Society's Per- 
sonality Corner is a new 



weekly feature of the Current 
Sauce that will focus on some 
of the individual members of 
the United Society's'' 
organization. 

To begin the series, the 
United Society has decided to 
focus upon Miss Helen M. 
Coutee, the first queen of the 
United Society. Miss Coutee is 
a freshman Business 
Education and Computer 
Science major from Campti, 
Louisiana. Her hobbies are 
sewing, reading, doing 
shorthand, and reciting 
poetry. She also brought a 
very impressive high school 
record with her to Nor- 
thwestern, the highlight being 
co-valedictorian of her senior 
class. 



^ ititititif& ^itit^itHif it it it it it AAitAikAitAitit 

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J Mon Fri7Pm S at , Sun 145Pm * 

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ft Starts Wed. 

* BURT * 

* LANCASTER * 

* ROBERT LEE J. * 

* RYAN COBB * 

* "LAWMAN" * 

fa COLOR by DeLuxe' fa 

^ United Artists <3SB>[gp] 

fa fa fa- 



fa SON. MON. T 

ft 
fa 




Richard 
Burton , 

Haitian 
m» Jffammsi 

GP| A UNIVERSAL PICTURE TECHNICOLOR* 



fa ft fa ft ft ft 




CH UUY SAVALA'S 
I ROBERT VAUG 



Next We dnesday ft 

CLAY I* 



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MOVIE INFORMATION - 352-5109 



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WED..THUR 





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FRKSAT 



fl I . . .when you | 

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techniscope TECHNicactf [gp;---=-? 



feature #2 DEVIL'S ANGELS B 



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^ SUN. MON. TUE 

ft 
ft 



ROOOY fcfcDOWAl.i/KIM HUNTER 



Franken- 



u Conquers 
S the World 



Tryouts for one-act ex- 
perimental production of 
JuiiUS Caesar will be held Oct. 
' 12 and 13 at 3:30 p. m. in Room 
139 of the Fine Arts Building. 
The production . is student 
written and directed. Thirteen 
men and three women will be 
needed. 



Grey Ghosts are now ac- 
cepting full-time students for 
membership on this rifle 
team. Contact Robert 
Adkinson at 357-4495. 



The Baha'i Club will hold a 
Race Unity Picnic on Thur- 
sday, October 14. The picnic 
will be held on Chaplin's Lake 
at 5:30 pm. Each person 
should bring whatever he or 
she wants to eat. Drinks will 
be furnished. All students are 
invited to participate. There 
will be lots of fun and music. 

A special invitation is being 
extended to members of other 
campus organizations and to 
all ethnic groups represented 
on campus. 



The Student Union Governing 
Board has to elect a member- 
at-large. You may pick up 
letters of intention in the 
Student Union Information 
Office. The election will be 
held Oct. 19. The deadline for 
filing is Oct. 15. 



. Since it is the responisbility 
of the SBA to voice student 
opinion and whereas a survey 
is an effective means, the 
Student Services Committee 
is exploring student needs on 
campus. 

A survey to establish the 
sentiment of the Student Body 
concerning the feasibility of 
serving beer in the Student 
Union will be conducted today. 
The surveys will be 
distributed to students by 
resident assistants. Off- 
campus residents and com- 
muters should go to the second 
floor of the Student Union to 
fill out the survey. 

The results of this survey 
will be published in the 
Current Sauce and reported to 
the State Board of Education. 



Faculty members and dean; 
are urged to have their pic 
tures made for the POT 
POURRI, faculty section 
editor Cheryl Reese has an- 
nounced. 

The pictures will be made in 
Room 109 of the Arts and 
Sciences Building, according 
to the following schedule: 
Tuesday, Oct. 12 — 2-3 p. 

m. 

Wednesday, Oct. 13 — 2-3 p. 




Coffee House 
Presents Folk 
Entertainer 



The Curr 
porarily r 
pa I la s so 
paper Tue 




'WE A 
6000 MAN 

BROUN" 



ft MM musical [MTOmiNMfnr 
IKU ON Ut COMIC "PfPHuTS ' 
Opening November 17 

Presented By Student 
Union Governing Board 



The Purple Light Coffee 
House will feature folk singer 
Robin Williams in concert Oct. 
18 - 20 in the Student Union 
Ballroom. The coffee house 
will open at 8 p.m. and free 
coffee, punch, and cookies will 
be served. 

Williams is the second 
coffee house performer this 
semester. He is presented by 
the Student Union Governing 
Board. Reid Funderburk is in 
charge of coordinating the 
performance. 

Williams has traveled the 
college circuit for the past two 
years. He has probably 
travelled farther than any 
other act touring the circuit. 
He has played in colleges in 
Montana, North Carolina, 
New York, North Dakota, 
Connecticut, West Virginia, 
Pennsylvania, Missouri, and 
in several other states. 

A southern - drawled con- 
versation is obvious in his 
appearances. His style can 
have no label though, because 
he uses several - pop, folk, 

Psychology Club Plans a "I have no particular theme 

or message to get across," he 
says. "I just like to entertain." 
He says he sings whatever he 
likes. 



amateur groups in high school 
and college, but his big break 
came when he performed attyOL. LX 
the National Entertainment 
Conference showcase and was 
recommended to the director 
of the circuit by member 
colleges who saw him there. 

He has not stopped per! {Ever 
forming on college campuses 
since then. fQ f ii 



PURPLE LIGHT — Robin 
Williams will be featured in 
the Student Union Purple 
Light Coffee House Oct. 18-20. 



Admission will be on student 
ID cards. It opens at 8 p. m. in 
the ballroom and free refresh- 
ments will be served. 



For State Meeting 



NOV. 10 



TRINIDAD STEEL BAND 
(The Most Novel Group 
To Appear At NSU Yet!) 



Gillis Long Will Speak 
in Room 315 and 320 
of the Student Union 
on Oct. 13 at 4-9 p. m. 



Members of Pi Kappa Phi 
Meeting October 12 

4 p. m. 
Auditorium of New 
Teacher Education 
Building 
All Students Welcome 



To be presented by the 
Student Nurses 
Association on Thursday, 
October 14, at 7 p. m. in the 
Arts and Science 
Auditorium will be Cap- 
tain John P. G. 
Moskovites, the Army 
Nurse Corps Counselor 
representative for 
Louisiana, Mississippi, 
Tennessee, and portions of 
Texas and Arkansas. He 
will be showing a 
documentary film 4D, a 
film on the rehabilitation 
of an amputee. 



by Herschel Chapman 

The first meeting of the 1971 
fall semester of the NSU 
Chapter of Psi Chi was held 
Oct. 5, at 8 p. m. to discuss a 
possible car pool to the 24th 
Annual Meeting of the 
Louisiana Psychological 
Association (LPA), to be held 
in Shreveport on Oct. 13-15. 

A discussion was held 
concerning possible can- 
didates for a National Psi Chi 
President and Vice-President. 
Dr. Hollo way was selected as 
a possible candidate. He will 
be asked which office he would 
prefer nomination. A free trip 
to Hawaii is the research 
award offered this year by Psi 
Chi, since a main purpose of 
the chapter is the promotion of 
research. 



Several Psychology 
graduate students will present 
papers concerning their 
recent research activities, at 
the LPA meeting in 
Shreveport. Psi Chi members 
and others interested in at- 
tending Shreveport meeting 
can reduce their expenses 
during their stay by sub- 
mitting their names to the 
Psychology Dept. Provisions 
are being made for out-of- 
town students to stay as guests 
of Shreveport students. 

Nominations for new 
members during Psi Chi's 
meeting last Tuesday, 
resulted with approximately 
38 persons being nominated. 
Application forms for the NSU 
chapters research award, 
may be obtained from Vaughn 
Stagg, President. 



Included in his repertoire 
are such songs as "Carolina 
On My Mind," "Ruby," 
"Gentle On My Mind," and 
"Waist Deep in the Big 
Muddy." When the audience 
enjoys country - western 
music, he sings "You Stomped 
On My Heart." He also sings 
some songs of his own com- 
position. 

A graduate of Presbyterian 
College in his home state of 
South Carolina, he majored in 
history. He got his musical 
start by joining various 




ake it happen in Sweater Shirts 



by 





Lush, cashmere-soft, yet infallibly 
machine-wash-and-dryable. 



USE YOUR STUDENT CHARGE 



4 

— -J^ 



3 



Capuan's 



NEXT TO BROADMOOR SHOPPING CENTER 
NAT CHITOCHES 



Grants Given 
To 3 Students 

Three Northwestern 
students in the Reserve Of- 
ficers Training Corps 
program have been selected 
as recipients of Army ROTC 
scholarships. 

Receiving two - year grants 
are Thomas W. Taggart, 
junior sociology major, and 
•Charles R. Walker, junior 
accounting major. Both 
reside in Shreveport. Kevin 
M. Koeppen, sophomore in- 
dustrial arts education major 
from Bossier City, received a 
three - year grant. 

Applicants were screened 
by a board made up of ROTC 
cadet leaders and staff 
members in the NSU military 
science program. Lt. Col. 
John R. Hennigan, professor 
of military science at Nor- 
thwestern, served as chair- 
man of the selection com- 
mittee. The three students 
were also approved by Fifth 
Army Headquarters at Fort 
Sam Houston, Texas. 

The recipients were selected 
on the basis of academic 
standing in all subjects, ex- 
cellence in military science 
courses and participation in 
extracurricular activities at 
Northwestern. 



What 
jatatori 

.Well, if yoi 
pots open al 
formation, 
Seriously, l 
ays and fro: 
dimming, n 

Why c 
jniversM 
jotball. < 

The best a 
pticipating : 
ames sched 
iissett. The 
{cause agre 
irk out. 
•'We tried t 
lere still die 
ilateas July 
lit year. 

What at 
jilding c 

Nothing has 
ight, busine 
■plans have 
tired us bul 
rest in Ru 
lefully they 
|ce hears th 

'What is 
jr regist 

imp fingei 
son of arm 
Hot Sauce (ai 
»ays brings, 
es. 

Cards are pu] 
tses. These i 
iken fingern 
«totherea! 
It even mad* 
at be spac& 
'■singly enojj 
not practi :t 
■ other hal,' 

Whereat 
Natchitc 

wn did we e 
* people fr 
«of ... " 

Sauce ca 
Wiitoches CI 
Still no c 
'in answer 
j«ng to do v 
'anyone of t 
«t) know of a 
Tent Sauce a 



ren't 
er 9ency 
•s in th< 

If y»u were w 
J 1 "* found 
^depending 
IF* taken ai 
* Sauce was 
, j^lernthal 

TICK TOCK — This two-story clock won second place honors flt lon A{ ^ 

for the Northwestern Psychology in the Homecoming ^ured.This 

display contest. The club built the display on the north side oi nj^ av 

Caldwell Hall facing the gate to the campus. a,. 

the 
|J e s restc 
" e cut la 

j ^omas si 
If. don't give 
80 many 

P*. is that s 
^eatemo 
i *at these 
J should t 

rytopopuij 

* e Assist. 
? w ages wi 
^ddidev 

b don- 
ay an 
dlJ at e st 




FIRST PLACE — The Baptist Student Union won first place 

in the Homecoming display contest with this entry. "How to 
Beat the Indians" was the theme with an NSU demon 
working at the plans drawing board. 




i_-aiu.weii nan racing me gaie 10 uie campus. 

WATCH 

NATO 



-in 1989 



NATO hos given us 20 years of 
unprecedented peace, security and 
prosperity. 

With our continued support, maybe 
by the year 1989 NATO will lead 
us to a true Atlantic Community. 

One with a common economic sys- 
tem, currency, educational stand- 



ards and language. There 
limit to where we can g° 
NATO's help. Look how far 
come in twenty years. 

Because NATO is here 
today — we can build 
a better tomorrow. 



no 



.-.e l 



For information write 

The Atlantic Council. 1616 H St. N.W.. Washington, D.C. 20006. 



k^ou'llha 

s^ce calle 
> the libi 
,> econo 
u 18 open fr 
whi 

>thesta 
Cj'tfvou 
es onthefj 



I 



■ 



Ik 



fhe Current Sauce is tem- 
porarily moving its offices to 
Dallas so there will be no 
paper Tuesday, Oct. 26. 




urrenf 




auce 



Don't forget to set your clocks 
back one hour on Sunday, Oct. 

31. 



high school 
is big break 
irformed at \jOl 
tertainment f — 
ase and was 
the director 
»y member 
him there, 
topped per. 
e campuses 



LX— NO. V 



Northwestern State University Natchitoches. Louisiana 



riven 
idents 



Hot Sauce 

{Everything you always wanted 
to know about NSU but were 
afraid to ask.) 



Demons Battle Bulldogs 



Tuesday, October 19, 1971 



Annual Game Slated For Weekend 



the hours of the 



;hwestern Wha+ 3re 
Reserve Of- Jatatorium ? 

ig Corps well, if you really like to swim Hot Sauce knows of several 
;en selected ^ts open all night on the far end of Cane River. Take that as 
tony ROTC (formation, not as a suggestion. 

Seriously, the Natatorium is open from 7 to 9 p.m. on week 
year grants and from 2 to 5 on Saturdays and Sundays. That's for 

Taggart, inmrning, now about the far end of Cane River... 
major, and 

Ijor. j Bot Why are we the only college or 
eport. Kevin diversity in the state that plays only 9 
phomore in- )0 tball. games this year? 

cation major 

y, received a ^ e best answer for that is we only have nine scheduled. 

pticipating another question as to why we have only nine 
re screened scheduled Hot Sauce once again contacted Coach 
; up of ROTC ^ett. The big problem was in scheduling, he explained, 
and staff jjguse agreements couldn't be met or schedules didn't 
NSU military^ ut. 

n. Lt. Col. <we tried to schedule 11 ball games," Gossett said. "We 
an, professor ^ still dickering with New Mexico Highlands University 
:nce at Nor- ^teas July 1, but we certainly hope to play 10 to 11 games 
ed as chair- ,jt year, 
lection com- , 

ree students yy hat are fhe p)ans for tne Q | d |j brary 
»ved by Fifth L ,. ,/~ ... . ,„ ' 

rters at FortJ |ldm 9 after tne library is moved? 

vra-e selected " otnin 8 nas been booked yet. Hot Sauce contacted Ted 
of academic ^ business manager, and was informed that as of now 
subjects, ex- 'P lans nave been made. The building will be used he 
iitary science ^ us but w ' m so man y departments suddenly taking 
rticipation in f ^ ^ RusseU library the decision will be no easy one. 
activities at pndly they will leave room for the ghost of Caldwell; Hot 
ice hears that she has visited the building many times. 



Mary Catherine Bounds 

This weekend hundreds of 
students from Louisiana Tech 
and Northwestern will meet in 
Shreveport for the annual 
Tech-Northwestern game. 

The contest between Tech 
and Northwestern began in 
1907. The games were played 
at alternating schools until 
1937 and has since become the 



opening event of the Louisiana 
aate Fair. 

The game has been known 
as Tech Weekend to Nor- 
thwestern students. In 1907, 
the only pre-game events 
included a pep rally and 
bonfire. But plans are now 
made much in advance for the 
numerous activities scheduled 
for Tech Week. 



CommitteeFinalizes 
Recreational Plans 




)n first place 
try. "How to 
NSU demon 



What is the process of pulling cards 
ir registration? 

jtonp fingers about upper edge of card and use upward 
Son of arm. Result: One pulled card. 
RotSauce (among others) dreads the response this subject 
rays brings. Well, with clenched teeth and closed eyes here 
es. 

Cards are pulled only for athletes and certain other special 
|n. These special cases do not include stubbed toes, 
sn fingernails and other minor disabilities, 
to the reason why cards are pulled ( read this carefully 
lit even made sense to Hot Sauce) classes for all athletes 
ft be spaced as to have no conflicts with practice. Sur- 
fsingly enoigh this does make sense! After all, a team 
(not practi :e as a team if only half of them are there and 
'Other haL is in Basket Weaving 306. 

Inhere are there any recycling stations 
Natchitoches or on campus? 

few did we ever have to dig for this one. To quote half a 
*> people from Natchitoches and vicinity "Not that I 
W of . . . " 

«t Sauce called, among other places, the city hall, the 
toches Chamber of Commerce, and even the Power 
Still no one has known or heard of a recycling plant 
answer to one question," No, a recylcing plant has 
to do with bicycles." 
anyone of the Hot Sauce readers ( supposing some do 
know of a plant of this type in this area please give the 
t Sauce a call so we can let the rest of the world in on 

en't there supposed to be 
urgency lights to light stairways and 
in the classroom buildings? 

were wandering around in that darkness too, huh? 
uce found out that one could have a lot of fun on the 
Spending on who you're walking with. First time it 
* r taken an hour to go down three flights of stairs. 
Sauce was informed that the school does realize there 
blem that exists and that it does present a dangerous 
, place honors mo n ^ t ^ p resen j a sma n generator is trying to 
Homecoming *ured. This should aid students on the stairs. ( darn ! ) 
. north side of Hyw a y 



the graduate assistants receive 

N restoring the money after wages 
re 





cut 

Thor 



last summer? 



other 



joge. There 
we can 9° 
30k how far 
years. 

is here 
n build 
rrow. 



006. 



mas stated definitely, "Yes and No". In 
wn't give up your popcorn and peanut butter. 
80 many other problems this one is also in part 
Like, we don't have none. Another reason, 
. *> is that some of the money that was cut is going to be 
^*eate more graduate assistant jobs. Dr. Thomas did 
*at these jobs are not made to pay for clothes, cars, 
^should be used to aid in school finances (which 
Sat' 10 P°P u ^ ar belief does not include cars, clothes ,etc. ) 
^ te Assistants are also hired on an agreement of 
^ Wages with no agreement as to wages,etc. On the 
and did everyone agree on the cut? 

h V don't they open the library on 
d a V and Saturday nights? The 
UQ te students are suffering. 

, v :h i^ y ° u 'U have to stick with us undergrads who use the 
vf v« t s^day nights. ( And then only when we have to ) . 

u ce called the librarian and was told that several 
^ so the library was left open but the turn out was so 
ty. 98 economically unfeasible to remain open. The 
! 8 open from 8 -5 on Saturdays. They stay open 80 
ilgg . e e k which is about the same as other university 
O * e sta te with the exception of LSU. 

if you're looking for something else to do there 
°n the far end of Cane River that . . . 



V, 



Con't. on page 6A 



Plans for a student 
recreational complex with a 
country club atmosphere are 
being finalized by the 
Research and Development 
Committee of the Student 
Union Governing Board ac- 
cording to Shirley Dickson, 
committee chairman. 

The complex will be 
financed by the use of a small 
portion of student activity fees 
assessed students each 
semester. This fee assessment 
was passed by a large majority 
of the student body in the 
Constitutional election last 
year and this use of the fees is 
designated by the Constitution 
of the Student Body 
Association. 

Suggestions that will be 
considered to be included in 
the complex are an outdoor 
swimming pool, a clubhouse 
complete with a large lobby or 
reception room with fireplace, 
two party or meeting rooms to 
accomodate approximately 
200 people, a kitchenette, a 
bathouse for swimmers, a pro 
shop for a nine-hole golf 
course, a concession area or 
snack bar, office space for the 
business manager, and a 
storage area. 

A miniature golf course, a 
nine-hole golf course, tennis 
courts, and covered picnic 
areas with barbeque pits are 
also under consideration. 

Intensive study of these 
proposals will take place 
October 28-31. Committee 
members and advisors from 
various campus departments, 
faculty, students, and ad- 
ministrators will discuss the 
project in depth at that time. 

Harold L. DeKeyzer, and 
Alexandria architect, Loren 
Lindsey, NSU property 
manger, Robert Wilson, 
Student Union director, Ted 
Wright, NSU business 
manager, Dean Richard 
Galloway, dean of students, 
and Dr. Robert Alost, head of 
Department of Physical 
Education, are serving as 
advisors. 

Committee members are 
Shirley Dickson, chairman; 
Kristie Roach and Mary Lynn 
Williamson, Student Union 
Governing Board members- 
at-large; Vicki Rabalais, AWS 
representative; Richard 
Loftin, AMS representative; 
Ronnie McBride and Melinda 



Voorhies, SGA represen- 
tatives; and Joanne Sullivan, 
Panhellenic Council 
representative. 

The idea for the complex 
originated in an informal 
discussion of some Student 
Union Governing Board 
members. They begin in- 
vestigating the possibilities 
until enough people became 
interested to organize the 
project. It has been ap- 
proximately one year since 
the members began -Ving 
on the idea. 



Present plans for 
location of the complex 
being explored. 



the 
are 



These activities include a 
sign contest, pep rallies, and 
Hang the Bulldogs Day. 
Thursday night there will be a 
Bonfire and dance in the 
Student Union. And on Friday 
the long-awaited Tech- 
Weekend begins. 

A receptional banquet will 
be held at the Civic Center in 
Shreveport Saturday honoring 
the State Fair Queen and her 
court. Shreveport Dignitaries 
and SGA officers will be 
among the guests at the 
Banquet. 

The traditional parade takes 
place Saturday afternoon in 
Shreveport. It will be followed 
by a spirited Wreck Tech pep 
rally. 

The State Fair Court will be 
presented in pre-game 
ceremonies. They will be 
escorted by SGA members. 

Following the game, the 
victor will receive the 
traditional Tech- 
Northwestern Flag, known as 
The Rag. This banner remains 
on the victor's campus until 
the following year. This ex- 
change began in 1949 by J. O. 
Lancaster, a NSU student 
leader. 

This first Tech- 
Northwestern banner was a 
triangular 12-foot long ban- 
ner. Louisiana Tech received 
the banner the first year and 
kept it until 1953. After the 



1953 game, Northwestern was 
to receive the banner. 
However, since Tech had won 
it so often, they hadn't brought 
it to the game. It was later 
delivered to the NSU campus 
by Tech officials. 

In the late 1950's, the pen- 
nant began to get worn, so it 
was replaced by a flag-like 
banner. The triangular 
pennant was burned in a 
ceremony following the 1959 
game. 

The new flag was stolen 
from the Louisiana Tech 
Student Union in 1963 during 
the McNeese game. The 
present flag is rectangular 
with the colors of both schools. 

Northwestern has won 16 
games and lost 36. Four of the 
gameshaveendedinatie. The 
four ties resulted in a 0-0 
score. However, since 1958, 
the games have been fairly 
evenly matched. Of the 13 
games played, Tech has won 7 
and NSU has won six. 

On the following Monday, 
the traditional crow-eating 
will be held on the victor's 
campus. During this time the 
school officials from the losing 
university will be served a 
dish of crow. 

The Tech-Northwestern 
banner is presently resting in 
NSU's Student Union. Let's 
keep this banner at home as 
NSU WRECKS TECH!!!! 




DramaRunsThroughOct. 21 



DEMON POWER-^Students begin the spirited festivities this 
week as they prepare for Tech Weekend, one of the biggest 
events of the season. Each day of the week will be highlighted 
by events leading up to the football game held in Shreveport 
each year. 




SQUARE DANCE AND 
HAYRIDE 

WHEN: Oct. 28, 1971 
WHERE: Student Union 
Ballroom 

TIME: Hayride 7:00 
Square Dance 8-11 p. m . 
Students and Faculty Only 
ADMISSION: ID 
Professional Caller and 
Fiddler 



"Enrollment in ROTC next 
semester defers you from the 
draft for as long as you remain 
in the ROTC program. All 
freshmen become eligible for 
draft in accordance with their 
lottery number following 
spring semester this year. For 
details about the program, 
visit the ROTC department on 
campus." 

Con't on page 6A 



"Opening Night." The 
words have a lot of magic 
attached to them for persons 
involved in the legitimate 
theatre. And for the Nor- 
thwestern State University 
Theatre, "opening night" 
carried a great deal more 
meaning Monday night. 

The curtain went up at 8 
p.m. Monday night on Robert 
Bolt's A Man For All Seasons. 
Being staged in the Fine Arts 
Little Theatre, this will be the 
premiere offering of the 
University Theatre for the 
1971-72 season. 

Monday's "opening night" 
was just for one person in 
particular, Dr. Robert E. 
Black. Having assumed the 
position of University Theatre 
Director and Chairman of the 
Department of Speech and 
Journalism in August, Dr. 
Black is embarking on a 
venture wnich will take the 
department and the theatre 
into a new era. 

But principally, the 
"opening night" tag applied to 
the fourteen dedicated actors 
and actresses who make up 
the cast of A Man For All 
Seasons. The evening also 
brought a special feeling for 
Ray Schexnider. a member of 
the faculty in the Speech and 
Journalism Department, who 
is directing the production. 

The plot of the show centers 
around Sir Thomas More who 
was a sixteenth-century 
English statesman, writer, 
and scholar. Due to More's 
unrelenting truthfulness to his 
own conscience and his 
unalterable position on par- 
ticular matters of state, King 
Henry VIII finally has More 
beheaded. 

Bur More was never 
disobedient to his King, but 
rather he was always faithful 
to his convictions and to the 
Roman Catholic Church. A 
man of infinite jest and 
wisdom, More was often 
rumored to be a saint. And, 
indeed, in 1935 he was 
canonized by the Roman 
Catholic Church. 

Heading the NSU cast is 
Charlie Park in the role of 
More. The other players are 
Phillip Maniscalco, Barbara 
Park, Sally Graham, George 
Sewell, Phillip Cunningham, 
Jim Mambourg, Bill Davis, 
Wade Heaton, Gayle Thomas, 
James Wilson, Bruce Kalman, 
Charles Ford, and William 
Cherry. 

Scenery and set and lighting 
designs were executed by Bill 
Bash am, technical director of 



the University Theatre, with 
the aid of Michael Atkins and 
Doug Stannard. Assistant to 
th^.. director is Donnie 
Couvillion. 

Reservations may still be 
secured by calling 357-6721, or 



going by Room 156 of the Fine 
Arts Building on the NSU 
campus. Students must make 
reservation, although there is 
no charge, by presenting their 
student ID cards. General 
admission tickets will be $1.50. 



Graves Explains 
Bookstore Profits 



Lot Designated 
As Free Zone 



BySamPernici 

Campus Security and the 
University Traffic Com- 
mittee, in working to relieve 
the present strained parking 
conditions on campus, will 
open a new 113 space parking 
lot and other designated free 
parking zones this week. 

The new lot, according to 
Chief James K. Lee, Campus 
Security, will be located ad- 
jacent to the Student Union 
fronting Caspari Street. 

Chief Lee explained that 57 
spaces will be designated as a 
free area for registered 
student vehicles and off 
campus visitors using the 
Student Union. 

An additional 56 spaces will 



be designated as assigned 
parking for Student Union, 
Post Office, Centrex, and 
Home Economics employees, 
faculty, staff, and certain 
Student Government officers. 

The assigned spaces will be 
those in the outer rim of the 
lot. The free parking zone will 
located in the center of the lot. 

Chief Lee further stated, 
"The present Student Union 
lot will be designated a free lot 
for all registered student- 
employee vehicles." 

Another free parking zone 
will be located in the parking 
lot of the Teacher Education 
Center. Assigned parking will 
be those areas around the curb 
and the circle located in the 
front of the TEC. 



Males Outnumber 
Female Students 



Attention women students at 
NSU-there are 450 more male 
students enrolled at NSU this 
fall than female students. 
Male student enrollment is 
larger in every class than that 
of the female students. 

Northwestern State 
University's fall semester 
enrollment is 6,268, and in- 
crease of 321 students over 
last fall's registration count. 

Registrar Walter P. Ledet 
said 5,947 students were 
enrolled in the fall of 1970. 
Ledet said this fall's 
enrollment represents an 
increase of six percent over 
last year's total. 

The Northwestern Graduate 
School, one of the largest in 
Louisiana, reported an 
enrollment of 1,169, an in- 
crease of some 152 students 
over last year. This is a 15 
percent increase. 

Dr. Leo T. Allbritten, dean 
of the graduate school, said 
there are 782 students in 
master's degree programs, 



and 387 are studying beyond 
the master's level. 

Breakdown of un- 
dergraduates by school shows 
532 in the School of Business; 
493 in Liberal Arts; 1,152 in the 
School of Education; 231 in 
Nursing; 521 in Science and 
Technology; and 2,170 in Basic 
Studies. 

This fall's freshman class 
reached a record of 2,468. This 
compares with 2,201 in 19701 

Fred Bosarge, director of 
housing, said 2,828 of the 
students are residing in 
campus dormitories. There 
are 1,490 students in women's 
residence halls and 1,338 in 
men's dormitories. Campus 
Security reports a record 
number of 2,723 automobiles 
are registered on the campus. 

Included in the enrollment 
figures are Northwestern 
students at the university's 
Shreveport campus and 
educational centers at Fort 
Polk and England Air Force 
Base, in addition to other 
continuing education centers. 



By Darryl S. Smith 

The bookstore, the focal 
point of criticism by a 
relatively large percent of the 
student body, functions to: 
maintain itself, to retire 
outstanding bonds, and to 
perform a service for the 
students and staff of N. S. U. 

The lack of knowledge 
concerning "profits" creates 
a barrier that only effective 
communication may erase. 

Northwestern is currently 
attempting to retire bonds 
which were issued to build 
non-academic buildings. 

These include the Bookstore, 
dining halls, men's and 
women's dormitories, and the 

Nursing Facility in 

Shreveport. 

Miss Selma Mahfouz, 
manager of the bookstore 
said, in a recent interview that 
she is "never concerned with 
profits." Miss Mahfouz said, 
"if my boss, Mr. Ted Wright, 
came in and told me to reduce 
the price of every book by 
three dollars then it would not 
matter to me because I am 
paid a straight salary." 

The amount of storage 
space has a direct influence 
upon the prices in the 
bookstore. Presently, a 
limited amount of storage is 
available. Miss Mahfouz said, 
"We're higher because in all 
probabilities we sell in 
smaller quantities." 

According to Miss E. Loneta 
Graves, N. S. U. controller, 
the profits that are collected 
each year from the bookstore 
are included in the Systems 
Revenue Fund. The purpose of 
this fund is to retire out- 
standing bonds. 

For the fiscal year ending 
June 30, 1971, a total of 
$417,652 was collected for 
payment of these debts. This 
amount did not equal the 
$718,000 which was needed. 

The gross profit of the 
bookstore for the fiscal period 
of last year, according to Miss 
Graves, was $141,574.27 and 
the total operating expenses 
were $68,668.16. 



During the last fiscal year 
the Student Union was ex- 
pected to make a profit of 
$23,000, however, the Union 
lost $29,000. In terms of 
revenue collected and ex- 
pected the profit of the 
bookstore was negated by the 
loss of the Student Union. 

The debts which Nor- 
thwestern have incurred are 
being continuously repaid. 

Various methods of collecting 
the revenues for repayment 
are being used and the 
bookstore functions as an 
instrument of collection. As an 
agency of Northwestern it is 
faced with meeting the 
obligations incurred by the 
school. 



Conditional 
Enrollment 
Terminates 

If the Registrar is per- 
mitting you to register con- 
ditionally because all of your 
credentials were not received 
by his office before 
registration, you had better 
get busy and get your missing 
credentials to the Registrar 
before Oct. 25. 

On Oct. 25, your conditional 
registration will be ter- 
minated if all of your 
credentials have not been 
received by the Registrar's 
Office. Only pro-rata room 
and board fees will be 
refundable. 

Students who were allowed 
to register conditionally 
signed a letter listing the 
missing credentials when they 
received their packets. 



INDEX 



Page 




2A.... 


....Editorial 


3A.... 


— Gubernatorial 


4A.... 


....National 


9A.... 


Feature 


2B.... 


— Sports 


6B... 


— Greek 


11B... 


....Classified 



J 



» 



I 



Pa ge 2-A THE CURRENT SAUCE Tuesday, October 19, 1971 

Student Urges Writer 
To Change Technique 



NSU Bookstore 



Dear Mr. Couvillion, 

I write both as an SGA 
member, an organization I 
myself have many, many 
complaints about, and also as 
journalist, a term for which 
you have apparently forgotten 
the meaning. 

Over the past three weeks I 
can remember gallantly 
applauding your first column 
as an act of literary genius, 
reading your second, and 
tossing your third off as the 
results of a child throwing 
some type of a tantrum. 

Littly by little the content of 
your column has slipped away 
from being anything useful 
and has become a name- 
calling, opinionated,' 
character reference. 

Openly, I urge you to save a 
potentially useful column. 
Give two sides to every 
subject, urge the student body 
to take a stand one way or the 



other on certain issues, urge 
them to put the SGA to work 
the way the students want 
them to work, only let us know 
exactly what they do want, 
attend the meetings and ex- 
press your opinions there 
about character and per- 
sonality, but keep this out of 
the paper, and most of all be 
fair. 

The officials are elected 
already so YOU put us to work 
by personally telling us what 
needs to be done. If you still 
don't like us by next election, 
campaign for other can- 
didates. 

Are you willing to help 
improve SGA and SBA or 
would you rather continue 
playing insult with your 
pencil? If you are willing to 
help improve, then help us 
help you. 

Sincerely, 
Mark Hanna 



Minutes of 
SGA 



October 11, 1971 
The Senate of the Student 
Government Association of 
Northwestern State 
University met on Monday, 
October 11, 1971 at 6:00 p. m. 
in the SGA Conference room. 
O'Quin called the meeting to 
order. Killen led the group in 
prayer followed by the Pledge 
of Allegiance. The minutes 
were approved as read. 

Hebert gave the elections 
board report. The senate 
approved election results 
from the Thursday elections. 
Steve King swore in the 
following class senators: 
Carolyn Tillis, Grad; Steve 
McGee and Lark Christy, 
Seniors; Gayle Haworth, 
Junior; and Carol Henderson, 
Soph. 

Hine gave the results of the 
mock election which were held 
Thursday. Results were: 
Governor ; Edwards 195, 
Johnston 148, Long 82,Treen 
64, Speedy Long and Sch- 
wegmann 61, Davis 54, and 
Ayco~k 30. Lt. Governor; 
AW zk 196, Kennon 176, Mills 
135, and Vidrine 135. State 
Superintendent of Public 
Education; Dodd 307 and 
Michot 195. Attorney General; 
Oubre 144, Guste 125, and 
Gremillion 121. 

Dye reported that the beer 
survey would be handed out 
Tuesday through the dorm 
monitors. 

Hine asked for the Senate's 
recommendation concerning 
the occupancy of the new 
parking lot by the Student 
Union. The Senate favored an 
open lot. 

King reported that the 
Student Rights committee 
would be sending out a survey 



to determine student opinion 
about rights that they feel they 
feel they are being denied on 
campus. 

O'Quin reported that 
McGovern had canceled his 
speaking engagement and 
that the assembly committee 
was trying to schedule George 
Wallace as a speaker. 

McBride reported that the 
Research and IDevelopment 
would hold a grudge session 
the 14th and 15th and 16th in 
the Student Union from 7 p.m. 
until 12 p. m. to allow students 
to voice their opinions con- 
cerning the recreational 
complex planned for NSU.. 

Killen presented Bill No. 23 
from the Student Services 
committee requesting that the 
Library hours be changed to 
remain open until 12:00 p. m. 
during the week, and from 8 a. 
m. to 5 p. m. on Saturday, and 
from 1 p. m. until 12 p. m. on 
Sunday. Voorhies moved that 
the bill be passed. Seconded 
by Thomas. Motion carried. 
One abstention. 

Killen presented bill No. 24 
from the Students Services 
committee, a resolution that 
the Student Services Com- 
mittee investigate the 
feasibility of installing a 
service station located on the 
NSU campus for NSU 
students. No action was taken 
on the bill. Dye said that the 
matter would be further in- 
vestigated. 

Dye presented bill No. 25 
from the Student Services 
committee requesting that 
the SGA secure a room on 
October 20th for the speaking 
engagement of Jerry 

Con't on page 8A 




urrent 



The Current Sauce is 
the official publication 
of the students body of 
Northwestern State 
University, Nat- 
chitoches, La. It is 
entered as second class 
matter at the Nat- 
chitoches Post Office 
under the act of March 
3, 1879. 

The Current Sauce is 
published weekly except 
during holidays and test 
weeks by students with 
direction from jour- 
nalism faculty. 

Subscriptions are $3 
per year, payable in 
advance. Phones are 
357-5456, editorial and 
357-6874 advertising. 
Editorial offices are in 
Room 302 Warren 
Easton Hall. 

Views expressed 
editorially do not 
necessarily represent 
the views of the student 
body or the ad- 
ministration and faculty 
of the university. 

Letters to the editor 
are invited. They must 
be signed and no more 
than 500 words in length 
to be considered for 
publication. 



Bessie Brock 

Editor 

Niva Chavez 

Associate Editor 

Rinkie Williamson 

News Editor 

Dorothy JarzabeK 

Features Editor 

Scott Thompson 

Greek Editor 

John McCoy 
Sports Editor 

John Coleman 

Business Manager 

Charles Dowty 

Ad Manager 

Sam Berel 
Ernie Hammons 
Photographer 

Thad Bailes 

Circulation Manager 

Mark Hanna 
Janet Vanhoof 
Meloni O'Banion 

Reporters. 

Frank I. Presson 

Adviser 




Situation Explained 
By SBA President 



FRANKLY SPEAKING by Phil Frank T 



How much did you pay for 
books this fall? Regardless of 
the amount, you probably felt 
as though you were being 
swindled by "the system". 

In this column I would like 
to present to you many facts 
which were presented to the 
Student Body Association in 
the October 11th meeting of the 
Student Senate. 

Answering questions at the 
meeting were Miss Selma 
Mahfouz, Manager of the 
Bookstore, and Miss Loneta 
Graves, Director of Per- 
sonnel. Rather than being 
guided by a swindle that you 
sense, I will present to you 
facts that will give you a more 
complete picture of the 
situation in which you now 
find yourself. 

Dormitories, the Bookstore, 
the dining halls, and 
the Student Union are 
financed through the Systems 
Budget. To build these 
facilities Northwestern in- 
curred a $10 million bonded 
indebtedness in federal funds. 
To finance this debt these four 
facilities are expected to 
make $718,000 profit per year. 
For the fiscal year ending 
June 30, 1970, the profit was 
$698,727. During the last fiscal 
year, these facilities earned 
$417,652 in profits. The 1971 
year loss is partly attributed 
to an investigation by the 
Wage and Hour Division of 
HEW. Because of the 
payments which had to be 
made from surplus funds 
previously accumulated, the 
surplus has been depleted. 

So where do we stand? And 
how does this affect the 
Bookstore? 

To give you an accurate 
picture I spo)" 1 with Mr. 
Ronnie Cathey, President of 
the SGA at Louisiana Tech. I 
was amazed at the results of 
the conversation. Perhaps 
from the figures he gave me 
you will notice that one group 
of students are "donating" 
funds for many of the 
buildings at Tech. 

At this time you pay $163 for 
a room and telephone per 
semester (about 4% months). 
Tech students pay $111.50 per 



quarter ( about 3 months ) . You 
pay $220 per semester for a 7- 
day meal ticket, if you pur- 
chase one. Tech students pay 
$215 per quarter for a 7-day 
meal ticket. Figuring the 
difference in these two items 
alone, one sees that the Tech 
student pays $978 for 9 
month's room and board, 
compared to Northwestern 's 
$766. 

boaroV compared to Nor- 
thwestern 's $766. 

Costs at Northwestern for a 
full-time student with a meal 
ticket would total $536.50 per 
semester or $1,073 per year. A 
full-time Tech student with a 
7-day meal ticket pays $422.65 
per quarter or $1,267.95 per 
year. Not a very good deal, is 
it? About $200 difference. 

Books are not included in 
these fees. This is the area of 
"enlightenment" which was 
discussed at the Senate 
meeting. 

NSU students are paying for 
someone's earlier decisions- 
agreed. But does it seem fair 
that the on-campus student 
who is buying a meal ticket 
should pay the bonded in- 
debtedness on the buildings? 
This seems to be what the on- 
campus students at Tech are 
doing. 

Perhaps we should look at 
the feeling of being swindled 
we have experienced. Each 
year we voice complaints 
about the high prices in the 
bookstore and the reported 40 
per cent profit margin. 
Openness with the real 
problem-$10,000,000~and a 
little investigation have 
clarified the issue in my 
opinion. 

Here through the Bookstore 
all 6,268 students-including 640 
soldiers at Fort Polk and 
England Air Force Base, off- 
campus students in Nat- 
chitoches, on-campus 
residents, and commuters- 
are paying for the buildings 
we use rather than the on- 
campus students. A little more 
fair, don't you think? More 
fair-especially in light of the 
State Board's on-campus 
residency requirement. 

How much were your 
books? 

_<*>*. 



Total 



$7810.40 



COMMITTEE OPERATING EXPENSES 



School Spirit 
Publicity 
Student Faculty 
Student Services 
Elections Board 
Student Rights 
State Fair 

Total 



$1600 .00 
100.00 
140.00 
500.00 
100 .00 
2"00.00 
600.00 

$3240.00 



MISCELLANEOUS 

Public Relations 

Park Development 

Flowers 

Travel Board 

Mr. & Miss NSU Pictures 

Louisiana Student Association 

AMS 

AWS 



TOTAL OPERATING BUDGET 

AWARDS (10 PERCENT OF OPERATING 
BUDGET) 



; 40 

50 
15 

5 
10 
100 
100 



00 
00 
00 
00 



0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 



TOTAL EXPENDITURES 



CONTINGENCY FUND 



$3205.00 

$14,255.40 
$1,425.54 
$15,680.94 
$877.58 




AREN'T VOU THE SAMEOJV WHO A 
FEW MINUTES AGO SAID VOUR DIPLOMA 
WASN'T WORTH ANYTHING?' 



@mm/StetM6/Ba:isi5/ E- iAMH&. MM- 

One Man's Opinion 



SGA Budget 



Budget for 1971-72 

REVENUES 

Balance August 30, 1971 $2908.52 

Estimated Fall Revenues 7050.00 

Estimated Spring Revenues 6600 . 00 

Estimated Income $16,558.52 



GENERAL EXPENSES 

Scholarships $4910.40 
Office Supplies 4 ^ - 00 
Telephones (including Hotline) 950.00 
Travel 1500.00 



(EDITOR'S NOTE: The 
Views expressed in the 
following column do not 
necessarily represent the 
views of the Current Sauce 
staff.) 

By Donnie Couvillion 
Mike Price has been elected 
to the NSU Student Body 
Association Senate. Next 
Abbie Hoffman will be elected 
Mayor of Chicago. It is very 
hard to conceive of anyone 
with hair over his ears and a 
beard on his face defeating 
Miss Louisiana. Price's 
election may be very 
significant. It will be in- 
teresting to see how he works 
with the apathetic majority in 
the Senate. 

Great! The Senate has in- 
vestigated the bookstore 
policies. Mrs. Mafouz (winner 
of a coveted Gustavius 
Adolphus award) has 
reported that she makes 40 
percent profit on most articles 
sold. 

Most of the Senators that 
expressed opinions were 
convinced that the bookstore 
was ripping-off the students. 
That is a very astute ob- 
servation. It should come as 
no surprise; this is the fourth 
year in a row that Mrs. 
Mafouz has said the same 
thing. It is also the fourth year 
in a row that nothing will be 
done about the situation. 

EDITOR'S^NOTE: For an 
explanation of bookstore 
policies see "Situation Ex- 
plained" by Lyn Killen in this 
issue.) 

Sec "How great our SGA 
is! They can uncover a 
problem, but they can't offer 
absolution. Why don't we have 
an SGA sponsored boycott of 
. the" place? Any governing 
body that can/ define a 
problem and offer no solution 
to it is worthless. 

Speaking of being ripped- 
off, what does the Stupid 
Union Governing Board do 
with out money? O.K. we get a 
few coffee, houses, and a 
couple of concerts. However, 



with the budget the Board has 
it seems that the service could 
be improved. 

(EDITOR'S NOTE: For in- 
formation on what the Student 
Union Governing Board does 
with student money see 
"Problems Explained About 
Entertainment" by Steve 
Morgan in the Sept. 28 issue of 
the Current Sauce.) 

The Board has become a 
sort of self perpetuating social 
club with Mai Varmillion as 
its king. Mai has been elected 
twice as King of the Board. 
Who elected him? The 
students ? Of course not. Each 
year.the reigning court elects 
another one for the next year. 
Isn't it amazing that the same 
people get elected each time? 
Pi Kappa Phi and Sigma 
Kappa have a monopoly on the 
spending of the majority of 
student money paid at 
registration as "Student 
Union Fee." 

Is it necessary that we pay 
scholarships for people that 
we don't even have the op- 
portunity to elect? Never has 
such malfeasance been 
allowed to exist and per- 
petuate. But things look great 
in the future. 

Debbie Wallace and Mai 
Varmillion will graduate this 
year. All that has to be done is 
to hire them to remain here. 
They can have the old 
President's home and a salary 
of $15,000.00 Mai can remain 
as king of the Union. Only in 
that way can we be assured of 
the very finest in en- 
tertainment. 

No comments about Roddy, 
Lynn, and Jack this week. 
This does not infer that 
anything was done by them, it 
only reestablishes the fact 
that they've done nothing. 

A friend of mine contacted 
Peter Max about the sculp- 
ture. Max was going to charge 
an exhorbitant rate until he 
found out who his subject 
was, then he refused to make 
the sculpture at all. Oh well, 
well have to find another way 
to display the flag. 




by Rick Mitz 



Rated X 

College yearbooks yearly 
nearly die of dreariness when 
they're issued every June. It's 
refreshing to see one that's not 
the run of the paper mill - one 
without pictures of sorority 
sisters and their brothers 
crammed onto a divan, 
quarter- half-and full-backs in 
their varsity drag, and beauty 
queens with shining teeth and 
pimpleless complexions 

But last June, along came 
"Gumbo," a product of 
Louisiana State University 
and one of the first X-rated 
yearbooks. "Gumbo" got 
itself into producing an honest 
representation of campus life. 
Maybe she was too honest. 

Included in the bc-k was a 
photograph of a red, white and 
blue marijuana cigarette; a 
series of satires on such 
sanctions as motherhood, and 
four photos of nudes taken in 
art classes.which changed the 
book's rating from R to X. 

"Gumbo" was a partial 
success. Students loved the 
book and, for the first time in 
the college's history, 
"Gumbo" went into a second 



printing. 

The State Legislature, 
however, wasn't so pleased. A 
resolution of disapproval was 
passed. Said one legislator, 
who once attacked the 
teaching of Shakespear in he 
school system, "I've never 
seen more nasty pictures. A 
student cannot show it to his 
little brothers and sisters." 

And the LSU student-body 
president retorted, "Anyone 
who thinks that book has 
pornographic value hasn't 
seen very much good por- 
nography." 

"Gumbo " follows an 
inevitable student press 
pattern. Four years ago, 
campus papers ran what were 
labeled "obscene" words, 
back when he watchword, 
"telling it like it is," was 
telling it as it was. 

Now it seems that year- 
books have gotten in the 
picture by getting in the 
pictures of nude bodies, 
student smoking habits and 
other aspects of life on 
campus. Maybe one 
provocative picture is worth a 
thousand four-letter words. 



| For What It's Worth! 

j By Bessie Brock 

Scandal In SGA! 



The SGA of Northwestern seem to be 
following in the footsteps of the typical 
Louisiana politician and for any 

organization whose main purpose is 
supposed to be to serve the students 
that's not good. 

It seems that some of the members of 
the SGA have only the interests of the 
SGA at heart. 

At the first of the semester Lynn Killen 
contacted the Natchitoches Chamber of 
Commerce and asked them to get gift 
certificates from the various Nat- 
chitoches merchants. These certificates 
were to be given as prizes to entering 
freshmen during a chicken dinner held 
for them in the Coliseum the first week 
of school. 

The Pizza Inn complied with the 
request and had 1,000 discount cards 
printed to be passed out to the freshmen 
at the dinner. The freshmen did not 
receive the cards, but the SGA did. 

Mr. O' Bryan, owner of the Pizza Inn, 
said he was a little upset the first week 
when.only about five of the cards were 
returned. He was even more upset the 
second week when the SGA council came 
in with cards and their upperclassman 
friends showed up with some. (One SGA 
member, he says, has used ap- 
proximately 20 cards.) 

Mr. O'Bryan finally called Lynn Killen 
and told her of the situation and she 
promised to look into it. Since then the 
cards have started coming, Mr. O'Bryan 
says. 

"It really galls me that they would do 
such a thing," he commented. "I 
wouldn't have minded if each SGA 
member would have taken a card for 
himself, but to hoard approximately 
half of those cards, which they obviously 
did, is unthinkable." 

Granted that what the SGA did was 
bad, from the point of the student 
discount card idea, now pending with the 
merchants of Natchitoches, it was even 
worse. 

Admittedly relations between the 
college and the city of Natchitoches are 
not the greatest in the world, but with 
acts like this one, it's not hard to see 

why. 

It seems that the body whose aim it 
was to establish better relations between 
the city and the university has only 
succeeded in widening the gap. 



By Dor 

Open 

Rougl 
^uisianiar 
jOnow are 
and vote 
jubernator 
result is tl 
for public 
joore atter 
than eve 
^western 1" 
numerous 
fester ad 

Voters tl 
candidates 
gubern 
ftough pc 
voung peop 
In any "bl 
voice now w 
registered i 
choose fror 
didates, a 
from two. 

The foll( 
jitended to 
.•ampus an 
several cam 
on major ii 
intended th 
jjdate be : 
more attent 
Hie amou 
presented d 
jie amoun 
candidate 
amount ai 
researchers 
and the am 
jiven to indi 
by several n 
in Louisiam 
:andidates 
available fro 
paper and 
rimes. 

Rep 

Rol 

Robert R 
jaskin.La., 
landidate ir 
ame will 
iepublican 
munced his 
he electior 
anber. Ro; 
irew fron 
lecause he \ 
die Repul 

farcical ca 
I the prims 

He went o 
■ty was 
*rtain groi 
He left his n; 

show the [ 

1 two -par 
Louisiana. 
Ross gradt 
'56 and sine 
1 years a( 
smmissione 
B Air Fon 
»lds the ran 

Force R 
Rqss is 
letnam i 
*arded th 
Jedal aswel 
irnmendati 
*esently liv 



Letter To Editor 



Davie 



Damage Fines Prove 
To Be Totally Untrue 



Dear Editor, 

As a student whose fees help 
fund the Current Sauce and 
also as a graduate assistant on 
the Housing Staff and one who 
was involved in the Bossier 
Hall room painting-damage 
charges episode titled "NSU 
Student Fined" in the October 
12, 1971 Current Sauce issue, I 
find the following facts 
disturbing : 

1. The story was simply not 
true as written. The final 
decision (made on the same 
day that the room damage 
question occurred) did not 
require any student to pay 
$40.00. Instead, the occupants 
elected to paint the room in an 
acceptable fashion (instead of 
with the red and black spray 
paint they previously in- 
discriminately used on the 
white walls). I might also add 
that the residents expressed to 
me that they felt this was a 
fair settlement. 

2. Our student newspaper 
did not bother to check facts 
with anyone before printing 
the article. I trust that this is 
an exception rather than a 
rule in their regard of 
responsible journalism. 

3. Bossier Hall has an active 
Associated Men Students 
Council who is seeking to 
work toward the betterment of 
that dormitory, and hopes to 
be able to accomplish the 



same results for BoSSl ^ 
that was accomplish^ 1 
year for Prudhomme Hall 
failing to use hi£ stj* 
representatives, Mr. W 
was being unfair to them, 
not allowing AMS a chance 
operate. 

4. Both students and st 
newspaper staff app* 1 
find it more expedient to i 
to conclusions *jJJ>vid C. -fr 
bothering to ask W&^T Ori M „. 
refer problems, or ve 




Orlean; 

refer problems, or ver -publican 
information with manW^TJuaana, is 
the student personnel republican 
(Housing, Dean of Men, l^nor. He 
of Women, Dean of » u f*e> Rouge, 
It is my contention tna "^ei effer son P 
staff members are con** 1 ! 
about students' proM 8 ?^ 
are willing to seek sow 



atte 
an 
» 195 

rather than give ' brU*^Pdu atlon 

Bm T»D issione 
(EDITOR'S NOTE il 

article titled "NSU S, %»^ 

Fined" in the last issue °^«Preser 

was a le U^Publi C £ 

3ri aias s $Nittee f 

,o the <Sia 



Current Sauce 
and not an editoria 
people thought 
name signed 
must ha 
make-up 

Natchitoches Times 
The staff of the 
Sauce extends 



ian of 



signed iu j rPtgo — " l 

,ve been lost ""Ration to 
of the page a ' £° n al Con 



page »' £»>ai Con 
Cur « y 



> its s > n I|«^Tk has 1 

apologies to the stude* t^A three t 
and assures the studen t ^succe, 
artjcles or letters * V* J^e 
checked before publ.cat" ^ and 1963 
the future.) u ™pen 



3rtD 



Know 



Candidates Before You Vote 



Jim to be 
e typical 



By Dorothy Jarzabek 

and 

Karen Whatley 

Opening Statement 

Roughly 230 
Louisianians ages 18 



Treen's major issue in his 
campaign is corruption in 
Louisiana's government. In 
stating his reasons for seeking 
the governor's otfice, he said, 
"I share the frustrations of the 
through vast majority of the people of 
for ami $ now are eligible to register Louisiana who have lost 
■ and vote in the upcoming virtually all confidence in the 
IS gubernatorial election. The state government... The 
U dents -. ^ sU u is that the candidates 
j, r public office have paid 

mbers of *> ore attentio " l ° the y ° uth 

+c m + u than ever before. Nor- 
Tb OT The ^western has been visited by 
numerous candidates this 
Dniester alone. 
™ In I Hen Voters this year have 20 
amber of candidates to choose from in 
get gift !he gubernatorial primaries 



election of a 
governor of 



)us Nat- 
trtificates 
entering 
nner held 



ftough polls suggest that 
rating people won't be voting 
in any "bloc" pattern, their 
voice now will be heard. Those 
-egistered as Democrats will 
choose from among 18 can- 
Republicans 



Republican as 
the State of 
Louisiana on February 1, 1972, 
would be the most dramatic 
and effective means of telling 
the rest of the nation that the 
people of Louisiana have 
junked the shackles of the 
past" 

Treen has stated repeatedly 
that he is not part of any 
political machine or owe any 
alligiance to any ad- 
ministration or political 
figure. 



Treen in outlining his 
irst week didates, and Republicans program against corruption if 
from two. elected listed the following: 

The following article is i. Competent appointment 
mtended to give voters on this f officials. 
With the ^P 1 ^ 30 idea of the stand* 5 2. Revise, support and en- 
Jnt carrk several candidates have taken force Code of Ethics. 
f . 5 jn major issues. It was not 3. Outlaw gambling type 
iresnmen fended that any one can- pinball machines. 

not didate be ignored or given 4. Expand and economically 
more attention than another, support the Organized Crime 
The amount of material 
j. . presented depended solely on 
IZZa Inn, ^ amount publicity each 
irst week candidate has sought, the 
rds were amount available to the 
•esearchers of this article, 



) did 
A did 

izza 



P et the m( j the amount f coverage 
DC 1 1 Came ^ ven to individual candidates 
classman by several major publications 
(One SGA 11 L 011 ^ 3113 - Pictures of the 
aididates were all those 
svailable from the files of this 
taper and the Natchitoches 
Times. 



sed ap- 



mn Killen 
and she 
; then the 
. O' Bryan 



Republican 



Robert Ross 



Intelligence Division. 

5. Urge a bill (to become 
law) providing for the 
automatic suspension of all 
elected and appointed officials 
indicted by a federal or state 
grand jury until such a person 
is cleared of the charge. 

6. Review the past practices 
of politicians in this state. 

7. Expenditures of all 
departments in the state to be 
publicized. 



Democratic 



J. Bennett Johnston 



jximately 
obviously 



Robert Ross, a native of 

askin, La., is rather a unique 

WOUld do ^didate in that though his 

. . ui ame will remain on the 

>mea. I jepubiican ticket, he an- 

ach SGA minced his withdrawal from 

Card for ^ election in early Sep- 

anber. Ross said he with- 

irew from the election 

wause he wanted no part of 

;he Republican Party's 

farcical candidate selection 

b the primary." 

V did was He went on to say that the 

e student ^y was controlled by a 

« >«#i+h +hp :ertain group in Shreveport. 
g WITH Trie %left h . s name Qn the ballQt 

was even show the potential assets of 
• two-party system in 
lauisiana. 

ween the Ross graduated from LSU in 
are ^ ^ since then nas served 

ocnes are !( years active duty as a 

, but With ammissioned officer in the 
3rd to see s Air Force. He presently 
Ids the rank of major in the 
« Force Reserve. 
Rqss is a verteran of 
)Se aim it'ietnam and has been 
hptween f arded the Bronze Star 
. nlw - iedal asweU as the Air Force 

has only ommendation Medal. He is 
p. 'esently living in Manghan, 




>rove 
ntrue 

; for Bossier 
ccomplished 
idhomme Hall- 
ise hi£ * 
ves, Mr. W 
ifairtothem 
AMS a chance" 



David Treen 




dents and sti* 

staff aPP^' 
expedient to J«jj" 

isions ^jool^^^ c - Treen, a prominent elected well put an end to the 
) ask Q ue ^ifC Orleans • 
lems, or 



J. Bennett Johnston, Jr., a 
Shreveport attorney, was 
elected to the State House of 
Representatives in 1964 and 
was elected to the State Senate 
in 1968. 

He is a former officer in the 
Judge Advocate General 
Corps of the US Army in 
Germany and is active in the 
American Legion. 

Johnston, who authored the 
toll road legislation as a state 
senator from Caddo Parish, 
has said that if he is elected 
the toll road will be completed 
and it will make Shreveport 
the center of an east-west as 
well as a north-south 
crossroads. 

The Shreveport senator has 
said he feels the most im- 
portant problem facing the 
state was corruption in 
government. He has said he 
would install a seven or eight 
member cabinet to administer 
state agencies in an effort to 
reduce their current number 
from 267 units to a maximum 
of 25 or 30. 

Johnston has said he plans to 
accomplish such a reduction 
in state agencies within the 
first 18 months of his ad- 
ministration if successful in 
his bid for election to the 
state's highest post. 
He has also said, "If I'm 



BrfC 1 . wrieans attorney and 
^>°lican leader in 
with memD° J'asiana, is the only other 
personnel ^-Publican candidate for 
ean of MOT ;i^L ernor - He is a native of 
)ean of Stu ,^G°« Rou 8 e ' 3X1(1 has resided 
tention that j5( Person Parish since 1952. 
;rs are conCf£2*e n attended Tulane 
its' proble^*^Persity and received a law 
to seek fee in 1950 . shortly after 
? ive "bru^r^uation, Treen was 
BulS**3jnissioned as a First 
S NOTE '^^"ant in the US Air 

e last issue o jf -is presently a member of 
>ce was a ^publican State Central 
editorial V^^ee from Jefferson 
jht it to be ",yk?J" h 19 68, he served as 

ied t0 '^ W 5 " of tne Louisiana 
been lost o» n^ atl on to the Republican 
the page a s,„ nal Convention in San 
5 Times. ypsco- 

of the CU ,A 6( . 
nds its s,fl ?iL 7. h as been in political 
tudent three times. All fh Pm 



the stoden 



letters *'!' A' 



ore public 3 



Hale Boggs in 1962, 

! Cla 1963 - ^ 1968 ' 
^ per cent of the vote. 



power bosses in this state like 
Victor Bussie who control the 
Louisiana Legislature." 
Johnston has come out in his 
campaign on the importance 
of cleaning up the air pollution 
problems, and providing the 
proper kind of educational 
opportunities, including the 
broadening of vocational 
technical training. 

The phonist issue in the 
campaign, Johnston has said, 
is the Coldwater Committee- 
The group, composed of 
businessmen throughout 
Louisiana voted to support 
Johnston during the ;ast 
committee meeting. Johnston 
has been blasted by several 
opposition candidates for 
being a pawn of such a group. 

He has countered by 
pointing to the fact that the 
same candidates criticizing 



the student* f ^Unsuccessf ul challenges him for receiving the support 



actively sought that same 
committee backing- Johnston 
has said thaf he has actually 



received less than $1,000 from 
each of those on the com- 
mittee. 

Johnston also feels that 
busing is a false issue in the 
campaign because "federal 
courts have exclusive 
jurisdiction" over the matter. 

John Schwegmann 

John Schwegmann has a 
very limited formal 
education, being self-taught 
through extensive reading and 
world travel. 

With his background of real 
estate, banking, and mer- 
diandising, he has built a 
chain of nine giant super- 
markets in the greater New 
Orleans area. 

Schwegmann has long been 
a champion of free enterprise. 
His victory over the "fair 
trade" laws has made him in 
much demand as a public 
speaker before the Business 
Administration Schools of 
many universities and 
colleges. He has also made 
talks in European cities, and 
has entertained business 
leaders of foreign countries in 
their studies of modern 
merchandising. 

Schwegmann is a bitter foe 
of the Louisiana Superdome. 
He has described it as the 
"biggest political and 
financial swindle in Louisiana 
history." He voted for it when 
it cost $35 million. 

He also voted for the single- 
member district legislative 
reapportionment plan. Sch- 
wegmann was not threatened 
by the federal court ordered 
reapportioning of the 
legislature. He and Rep. 
Parey Branton also boycotted 
the special meetings of the 
legislature called to deal with 
the reapportionment dilem- 
ma, and called the session "a 
futile attempt to evade the 
rule of law." 

State Sen. Schwegmann of 
Metairie also pledged if 
elected governor he would 
"cut down the deadheads and 
waste in state government." 
The candidate said he would 
also merge the state's 267 
agencies into 15 or 20 such 
divisions. 

On the proposed toll road, he 
said, "And as you know as far 
as the north-south toll road, 
people in Shreveport found out 
that they can get it built with 
federal money and they don't 
need this $350 million that 
McKeithen wants to build it 
with." 

Schwegmann has been a 
state senator for 11 years. He 
ran for state Senate when a 
politican tried to block con- 
struction of a grocery store. A 
pet-peeve of Schwegmann 's is 
legislation controlling the 
price of milk and he has made 
a list of those who voted for 
such bills. 

The candidate does not 
mince his words, and he says 
what he means. The Cold- 
water poll had showed Sch- 
wegmann the front-runner in 
the New Orleans metropolitan 
area. After this poll, on July 
29, he was asked in an ap- 
pearance before the Jaycees 
how he felt about metropolitan 
government (for Orleans and 
Jefferson parishes). As part of 
his reply, he said he didn't feel 
Jefferson Parish "ought to 
subsidize any dying city." 
This remark could change his 
lead in metropolitan New 
Orleans. 

Ef.win Edwards 

Edwin Edwards, a 44 year 
old native of rural Avoyelles 
Parish, graduated from LSU 
with a doctor of Laws degree 
in l!fi8. He was a member of 
the Crowley City Council in 
1951 and re-elected in 1958, and 
later was elected to the 
Louisiana State Senate. 

He was elected to the US 
Congress in a special election 
in October 1965 and has been 
re-elected to the office until 
the present. 

Edwards has said that the 
proposed north-south toll road 
"has much merit." He has 
went on to say that it is time to 
tie North and South Louisiana 
together- economically, 
culturally and geographically- 
- and that a first- class high- 
way link is a prerequisite. 
Edwards has said that there is 
not enough federal money 
available for both a north- 
south expressway and the 
state's secondary road 
system. 

Edwards removed his name 
from the congressional 
payroll for the duration of his 
gubernatorial campaign in 



response to the call by can- 
didates Gillis Long and John 
Schwegmann that he resign 
from Congress. 

He has also said that if he is 
elected governor he would 
consolidate the state's 267 
agencies into a cabinet-type 
arrangement under 15 
departments. He would also 
restructure L«jjisiana's 
educational system to meet 
the needs of those who do not 
go on to college. 

Edwards has also men- 
tioned a new state constitution 
in his campaign saying the 
present one impedes progress 
and contains contradictory 
and obsolete material. On 
state finances, he has said he 
would strengthen the office of 
the legislative auditor through 
the allocation of more funds 
and more powers in order to 
have the agency check the 
books of all political bodies, 
including city governments. 

Edwards has said that 
busing is a counterfeit issue 
because the people are aware 
that the State Legislature and 



governor will not be able to 
overturn federal and Supreme 
Court rulings. 

On the Superdome, Ed- 
wards has said that he favored 
it when it cost $35 million. 
When the cost went up, Ed- 
wards explained, "I took the 
position we should submit the 
whole ball of wax and let the 
people decide what to do. Then 
it was proposed that a ceiling 
be put on the cost and that the 
hotel-motel tax would pay for 
the structure's cost and I 
agreed with that idea." 

Edwards feels that race will 
not develop as an issue in the 
campaign because the black 
vote will be decimated in the 
first primary by the number of 
candidates, most of whom will 
pull the vote in the areas in 
which they are best known. 

On the list of priority items 
for Central Louisiana, Ed- 
wards has said, will be the 
spending of additional money 
to help alcoholics and drug 
addicts through halfway 
houses and rehabilitation 
centers. 



Speedy O. Long 




Edwin Edwards 



Students Elect 
Edwin Edwards 

A mock election, coordinated by the 
publicity committee of the SGA, gave 
NSU students a chance to voice their 
choice for governor, lieutenant 
governor, attorney general, and 
superintendent of education. Election 
chairmen were Lynn Rollins and Dane 
Hine. 

The complete results of this mock 
election are as follows: 

GOVERNOR 
Edwin Edwards 
J. Bennett Johnston 
Gillis Long 
David Treen 
Speedy O. Long 
John Schwegmann 
Jimmy Davis 
Taddy Aycock 
Frank Salter 
David Chandler 
Samuel Bell 
Dr. Jimmy Strain 
Shady Wall 
Wilford Thompson 
Harold Bethune 
Huey Coleman 
James AAoore 
A. Roswell Thompson 
Warren Moity 

LT. GOVERNOR 
JamarAdcock 196 
Edward Kennon 176 
P.J. Mills 136 
Ramson Vidrine 135 
Parey Branton 33 
James Fitzmorris 27 
Pete Heine 18 
Frederick Perkins 17 
Dick Bruce 13 

6 



195 
148 
82 
64 
61 
61 
54 
30 
21 
16 
15 
6 
4 
2 
2 
1 
1 
1 




Ellis Hull 

ATT. GENERAL 

George Oubre 
William Guste 
Jack Gremillion 
J. Minos Simon 
Marion White 
Ernest Eldred 
Alcide Weysham 

EDUCATION 

William Dodd 
Louis Michot 
Frank Ahern 
Thomas Smith 
William Noonan 



144 
125 
121 
94 
60 
50 
12 

307 
195 
39 
46 
38 




Speedy O. Long is a close 
political ally of incumbent 
Gov. McKeithen and also a U. 
S. Representative from 
Louisiana. In running for this 
office, he defeated Gillis Long 
in 1964. 

When Gillis Long asked 
Rep. Edwards resign from his 
congressional while running 
for governor, Speedy Long 
said he couldn't understand 
Gillis's position. Gillis ran for 
governor in 1963 without 
giving up his congressional 
seat. Congressmen are paid 
$42,000 a year. 

Long has for the most part 
avoided the corruption issue 
— a major concern of most 
other candidates. He did say 
that "some call it crime and 
some call it corruption ... 
there'll be no place in my 
administration for any of 
that." 

The candidate has pledged 
that if he is elected governor 
the "16-year-old honeymoon in 
Baton Rouge" will end for 
Louisiana AFLI-CIO 
President Victor Bussie. He 
has also promised to all states 
expenses under one office and 
have a central payroll for all 
state employees. He has also 
said he will upgrade the 
vocational-technical program. 

He feels that the Code of 
Ethics Committee in 
Louisiana should be 
strengthened and would like to 
see the several environmental 
agencies consolidated into one 
group. 

CD- V ' 

William Samuels, a black 
leader from Plaquemine, 
asked Long if he still stands 
behind the segregation banner 
that he carried in his political 
past. Long replied that he has 
always, and will continue, 
voted the way he felt his 
constituents wanted him to. 
He has repeatedly said he was 
against forced busing. 

Long has pledged to develop 
a package of consumer 
protection laws for the state 
"with the homeowner, the 
wage earner and the 
housewife in mind." He has 
also said he would install free 
round-the-clock telephone 
service to the governor's 
office for the benefit of all 
citizens. 

Taddy Aycock 

Clarence Crask "Taddy" 
Aycock, 56 years old, is a 
native of St. Mary Parish and 
grew up in political at- 
mosphere. His father was 
president of the parish police 
jury and his uncle was the 
sheriff. 

He practiced law in 
Franklin-still his home town- 
and was elected to the State 
House of Representatives in 
1952. He was elected speaker 
of the House the first time he 
saw the legislature in session. 
He served a second term in the 
House in 1959, then agreed to 
run on a ticket with Jimmie 
Davis, who was after his 
second term as governor. 

Aycock has made integrity 
in government, law and order 
and a pay-as-you-go fiscal 
policy key campaign themes. 
He has also said that it was 
irresponsible to categorically 
say no taxes would be voted 
and no bond issues passed 
during any administration. 

Aycock also favors a con- 
stitutional convention, but 
that the organizing of such a 
convention should be repaired 
before the convention begins 
its work. He feels that the 
governor would have to fur- 
nish . the right kind of 
leadership. 

He has indicated strong 
support for the North-South toll 
road on grounds that there 
appears to be no alternative 
unless some "unexpected 
federal funds become 
available. He has also said 
that top priority in the state's 
road building program should 
be given to hurricane 
evacuation routes from ex- 
posed coastal areas. 

He has also promised that if 
elected he would not seek a 



second consecutive term as 
did incumbent Gov. 
McKeithen. 

The candidate when asked 
why he hadn t made a move as 
lieutenant governor as the 
state obviously was headed for 
financial problems, said, "I 
feel the constitution clearly 
defines the duties of the 
lieutenant governor. I've 
regarded my role as 
lieutenant governor not to be 
an obstructionist." 

He also pledged to seek 
repeal of the state law which 
bans the deduction of federal 
income taxes as exemptions 
on state income tax returns. 
He has also charged that state 
officials had intervened to 
save some oil firms from 
making state tax payments. 

Frank Salter 

Frank Salter , 47 years old, is 
the district attorney of 
Lafayette parish. He was 
elected to the office in 1960 and 
reelected in 1966. He is a 
resident of Lake Charles and a 
World War II veteran and a 
member of the American 
Legion. He is a graduate of 
McNeese and LSU Law School 
and on the Board of Directors 
of a Federal Savings and Loan 
Assoc. 

In Monroe, he said, "I 
pledge an independent ad- 
ministration and I will apply 
my DA experience to the total 
elimination of the influence of 
organized crime on our state 
government." 

His program, if elected 
includes these points: 

1. No increase in taxes 
unless the people vote yes. 

2. Dedicate all Tidelands 
settlement money to the 
retirement of bonded in- 
debtedness. 

3. Totally eliminate secret 
(unclassified) state employee 
payrolls. Make every paid 
employee a matter of public 
record. 

4. Increase legislators pay 
to full time thereby 
eliminating governor's 
dominance through ap- 
pointments with high per diem 
pay. 

5. Re-invest wildlife and 
fisheries surplus into creation 
of pollution-free recreational, 
hunting and fishing areas. 

Salter also has pledged to 
stop the practice of lowering 
state old age benefits 
whenever Social Security 
benefits were increased by the 
federal government. 

Jimmy Davis 




Jimmy H. Davis, 70 years 
old, is the only gubernatorial 
candidate that has been a 
governor of Louisiana before 
this election. Davis is now 
trying for his third term as 
governor. 

As almost every native over 
30 years old knows, the theme 
of Davis in a dozen years or so 
of public life has been "peace 
and harmony." 

Davis's speeches are 
usually long on personality 
and short on issues. The usual 
climax to his public ap- 
pearances is Davis singing his 
biggest hit in a lifetime career 
in country music, "You Are 
My Sunshine." 

Davis has come out 
repeatedly against the busing 
of school children to achieve 
racial integration. He has also 
said that he would create a 
special youth agency if he is 
elected. The agency would 
concern itself with such 
problems as jobs for the 
young, state police work in 
narcotics and the state Board 
of Education. 

Davis has been chastised for 
having accepted $90,000 from 
a company that sold voting 
machines and driving 
simulators to the state during 
his last term. To this, Davis 
has said, "I represented the 
company in several southern 
states, but not in Louisiana. I 
see nothing different in that 
than President Nixon joining 



one of the finest law firms in 
New York City when he was 
out of office.'' 

When he does refer to 
specific issues. Davis has 
aimed his remarks at his 
constituancy — white, rural 
Louisiana. 

Davis on finances: "When 
we were in office, we never 
raised your taxes. We never 
lowered your services and 
always left millions in the 
state treasury." And on 
education: "There are some 
things you just can't learn 
from a book or a teacher." He 
wants to strenghten the 
vocational-technical training 
in this state. 

Gillis Long 




Gillis W. Long was born in 
Winnfield, La. He received the 
Juris Doctor degree from LSU 
Law School. 

In World War II, Long 
earned the Bronze Star and 
the Purple Heart. He 
remained overseas after the 
war and served at the 
Nutremberg War Trials. 

In 1951, he accepted the 
position of Chief Counsel, on 
the Select Committee on Small 
Business of the US Senate. On 
four occasions he served as 
Chief Council, on the Com- 
mittee on Election Ex- 
penditures, of the House of 
Representatives. In 1962, 
Louisiana voters elected Long 
as their 8th District US 
Congressman. He has also 
served as Assistant Director 
of the Office of Economic 
Opportunity. 

A few months ago, Long 
filed suit in civil district court 
to block the proposed $330 
million north-south toll road. 

Long filed the suit in Baton 
Rouge and thus challenged the 
conclusion of the toll road 
feasibility study, and claimed 
the resolutions adopted by the 
Louisiana Expressway 
Authority are illegal. The suit 
contends that the acquisition 
of land for purposes other than 
necessary rights of way is 
illegal and "contrary to the 
public policy of the state of 
Louisiana, which supports the 
free enterprise system." 

Long said also that the the 
"people of Louisiana need 
good, free roads," If the toll 
road is constructed, he said, 
the taxpayers will be forced to 
pick up the bill. Long also 
stated that taxpayers are now 
paying for $1.3 billion on 
bonds, not including the bonds 
for the Louisiana Superdome. 

In New Orleans, the black 
political group named the 
Southern Organization for 
Unified Leadership recently 
switched its support from 
black canddate Samuel Bell to 
Gillis Long. 

Long has used corruption as 
a major topic in several 
speeches. Long has said, 
"Politicians of this state have 
used their offices for personal 
gains to the extent that the 
people are tired of it." 

He has alsc disclosed a 
statewide health care 
program which he said the 
state needed because the 
health needs of the Louisiana 
poor had been neglected for 
the past decade. 

He pledged to reopen 
charity hospitals in Lake 
Charles and Jonesboro, ex- 
pand facilities at the Earl K. 
Long Hospital in Baton Rouge, 
modernize charity hospitals in 
Shreveport and Lafayette, 
provide full staffing of the E. 
A. Conway hospital in Monroe 
and build a new charity 
hospital for the Ninth Ward in 
New Orleans. 

The winning of a big election 
has been called an art rather 
than a science, but Long's 34- 
member campaign crew uses 
every professional tool 
available, from private polls 
to computer analysis. Long 
has also done some name 
dropping of his relatives such 
as Earl and Huey Long and 
has attacked the ad- 
ministration of Gov. John 
McKeithen . 

Conr, on page 9A 



Page 4-A THE CURRENT SAUCE Tuesday, October 19,1971, 



ITALIAN SPAGHETTI 
SUPPER 

Knights of Columbus Hall 
Tue. Nov. 9, 6-8 p.m. 
1.00 adult 50' child 

Tickets - CAPLANS-BAKERS BOOK STORE 
Sponsored by Jaycee Jaynes 



Committee Sends Aid 
Bill To House Floor 



The House Committee on 
Education and Labor 
overruled its Special Sub- 
committee on Education in 
Washington, D. C. last week 
and sent a $1 billion student 
and institutional aid package 
authorization to the House of 
Representatives for floor 



Purchase your 
Fall & Winter 
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at 



THE 




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▼ of flattering fashions 



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Phone 352-2455 



act ion. 

The bill will be discussed in 
the House in the middle of 
October, and agreement with 
the Senate version passed last 
summer should be reached 
prior to the Thanksgiving 
recess. 

The bill's aid package was 
put in its final form, and ex- 
panded by 700 million, by a 
last-minute amendment in- 
troduced by Rep. Edith Green 
i D.-Ore. l. It does not include 
the Presidentially sponsored 
National Foundation for 
Higher Education that 
remains in the Senate version 
and is designed to fund in- 
novation in post secondary 
education. 

Two-thirds of the 850 million 
requested in the Green 
amendment, similar to the 
program presently ad- 
ministeeed under the Higher 
Education Act. of 1965, will be 
used in grants-in-aid 
programs based on the 
number of students in the 
college or university, with 
more money per students 
being given for the first 300 
students to aid small schools. 
The other third of the grants- 
in-aid program will be given 
according to the formula 
embodied in the report of the 
special sub-committee based 
on the amount of funding the 
institution receives from the 
state in which it is located. 

The cost of education por- 
tion will also be weighted in 
favor of small schools. The 
Black Caucus reportedly was 
a strong influence on the two- 
third form of the Green 
amendment. 

To provide a secondary 
market for government 
guaranteed loans, the com- 
mittee approved the creation 
of a private Student 
Marketing Loan Association. 
It would be government- 
sponsored, but like the 
Federal National Mortgage 
Association financed by 
private capital to "serve as a 



.^MEIERS 



CONGRATULATES Miss Kristie Roach 




"Princess Soya" 

We at Grillette's are proud off "Our Kristie" 
who was recently selected National Soybean 

Queen. Kristie, a student at N.S.U. is a 
member off the 1971 STATE FAIR COURT and 
a member off Phi Mu Sorority. Kristie invites 

you to shop at Grillette's for your Jewelery 
and Gift needs- Our staff welcomes you. 



"VICTORY DEMONS" 

in your State Fair game- 




EM URA 
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BANQUETTE 
$350 TO 750 
WED. RING 125 



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REGISTERED DIAMOND RINGS 



Come in and trade your old 
diamond toward a fashionable 
new Keepsake Diamond Ring 
. . . protected against diamond 
loss and permanently registered. 



GIRLS- BRING HIM 



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YOUR 
KEEPSAKE DIAMOND 



secondary market and 
warehousing facility for in- 
sured student loans," ac- 
cording to the bill. The 
legislators voted to increase 
the maximum annual loan a 
student could receive from 
$1,500 to $2,500. 

The billion dollar aid 
program is unlikely to make it 
over the four remaining 
hurdles unscathed, especially 
this fall when all ap- 
propriations including 
military ones, are undergoing 
scrutiny by Congressional 
cost-parers. The bill must 
clear the full House, then go to 
the Senate-House Conference 
to work out the differences 
between the two versions of 
the bill, then back to the two 
houses for a final vote, and 
then to the President to be 
signed into law. 



Program 
Offers 
Jobs 

Dr. F. X. Gordon, Jr., 
Director of the Princeton 
Research Jobs Europe 
Program explained the op- 
portunities for young people at 
a meeting of businessmen, 
educators, students, and 
parents in Panorama City, 
California. 

Gordon said, "The Jobs 
Europe program offers 
salaried and guaranteed job in 
Europe for younp people 18 
and 29 years of age all the 
year-round — fall through 
summer." 

He pointed out that the U. S. 
economic experts state that 
the job recession of the past 
two years will probably 
continue another year. The 
program offers 3,000 jobs for 
young people all over Europe, 
Scandinavia, and the United 
Kingdom and has 12 years 
experience so only the 
selected best opportunities are 
presented. Jobs are mostly for 
general help in Lrst class 
hotels in London and Swit- 
zerland. Friends can work 
together and most jobs 
provide room and board. 
Participants are free to 
arrange their own tran- 
sportation. 

"One can afford to sit out a 
semester and or the job 
recession here in the U. S. A. 
and then return to school or a 
job," Gordon concluded. 

For free information send a 
stamped self addressed en- 
velope (business size) to: 
Jobs Europe, Box 44188, 
Panorama City, California 
91402. 




"EXPERT HERE SAYS LARGE STATE CORRECTIONAL INSTITUTIONS 
ARE DEHUMANIZING. I WONDER IF HE EVER WENT TO A 
STATE UNIVERSITY." 



Government Responds 
To Need For Student Action 



"University Year for AC- 
TION" is government's latest- 
-and potentially broadest- 
response to the hundreds of 
thousands of young people 
now ready and eager to make 
their lives count for 
something. 

This fall, approximately 500 
students from 11 universities 
and colleges will enroll in 
school and then, without 
reporting for classes, set to 
work on the problems of 
poverty in nearby com- 
munities. How many more do 
so next year is up to students, 
faculties, and administrators 
of other colleges and 
universities. 

By joining "University Year 
for ACTION," universities can 
loosen their embrace on their 
students, tear down the walls 
that keep the students in and 
the greater world out, and 
break the isolation which has 
estranged so many campuses 
from the broader community 
in recent years. 

"University Year for AC- 
TION" will enable medical 
students from the University 
of Nebraska to deliver health 
services to migrant laborers, 
business majors from Pep- 
perdine College to help black 
owned and operated 
businesses succeed in Watts, 



By Joseph H. Blatchford 

and education students from 
the University of Colorado to 
help Indians in South Dakota 
develop their own unique 
educational system. 

And while doing all this, 
students will not be delaying 
their own careers, but will be 
enriching them with practical 
experience. Full academic 
credit up to 30 hours will be 
awarded for a full year's 
voluntary service. 

Student volunteers will 
receive a modest subsistence 
allowance, varying with 
community living costs. The 
average monthly allowance 
will be $185. The volunteers 
also receive paid medical 
insurance. 

But for many students, 
particularly married students 
with families or students who 
have no financial resources, 
participation will require a 
significant personal financial 
sacrifice. Volunteers work full 
time and are prohibited from 
securing part-time or summer 
employment. 

To mitigate the financial 
hardship for students who 
otherwise would receive 
scholarship aid or who rely on 
part time and summer em- 
ployment to finance their 
education, ACTION will set 
aside $50 a month in escrow to 





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Reg. $1.25 Small pizza 99 c ^ 
$1.75 medium pizza $1.25 

Salad if ordered 
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Oct. 19, 20,21, 1971 

Limit one per ID 



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be paid to these volunteers on 
completion of 12 months 
service in the program. 

Any student, undergraduate 
or graduate, enrolled in a 
participating university is 
eligible for the program. The 
university itself will seek out 
work assignments in poverty 
areas, looking to the poverty 
organizations and low-income 
people themselves to define 
the areas where assistance is 
needed. 

"University Year for AC- 
TION" is a partial fulfillment 
of a pledge President Nixon 
made in January to students 
at the University of Nebraska. 
He called for an alliance of 
generations-of rich and poor, 
black and white, youth and 
aged- which would blend the 
experience of one with the 
commitment of the other. 

"University Year for AC- 
TION" is a major attempt to 
forge that alliance. But 
beyond "University Year for 
ACTION" are other initiatives 
which must be considered if 
we are to provide young 
people with the equipment to 
make the world a more fit 
place in which to live. 

Action should start now to 
expand the capability of the 
schools to train young people 
for community service 
separate from their full-time 
careers. 



I'::'-' 



J 



Tuesday, October 19, 1971, THE CURRENT S' CE Page 5-A 



Conventions To Be 
Held In Monroe 



Twin student conventions, 
one involving college students 
and the other for high school 
youth, have been scheduled 
for October 29-31, in Monroe, 
according to Dr. Udell Smith, 
director of the Student 
Department of the Louisiana 
Baptist Convention. 

The College (BSU) Con- 
vention will meet with the 
parkview Baptist Church, 
with registration set for 3:00 
P.M. on Oct. 29. Three 
sessions are scheduled for 
October 30 and a closing 
session on the morning of 
October 31. 

The Baptist High School 
Union (B.Hi.U.) Convention is 
set for College Place Baptist 
Church on Saturday, October 
30. It is a one-day meet 
beginning with a 9:00 A.M. 
session. A combined meeting 
with the BSU that evening 
concludes the high school 
meet. 

About 750 college students 
from most of the major 
campuses across the state will 



participate in the BSU 
meeting. Dickie Patterson, a 
student at the University of 
Southwestern Louisiana, is 
president of the state BSU and 
will preside at most of the 
sessions. 

Features of the BSU Con- 
vention include a report on the 
"summer missionary" 
program of the organization 
which sends a number of 
students to home and foreign 
fields of service during the 
summer, the president's 
message by Dickie Patterson, 
a report on the state Baptist 
Student Annual (year book), 
and seminar studies on timely 
topics of interest to college 
youth. 

In addition several out- 
standing speakers including 
Dr. Ronald Prince of Minden; 
missionaries Dr. and Mrs. 
Sam Cannata from Ethiopia; 
Dr. Robert L. Lee of the 
Louisiana Baptist Convention ; 
and Charles Roselle, 
director of National Student 
Ministries of the Southern 
Baptist Sunday School Board, 



will address the students. 

Students will be welcomed 
to Monroe by Hugh Heyman, 
Jr., executive assistant to the 
mayor. 

Reports by summer 
missionaries Bunny Smith 
from Louisiana College, 
Francis Martin from Nor- 
thwestern State University, 
Diane Guillott of McNeese 
Univeristy, David Gates of 
Northwestern, Judy Miller of 
LSU, and Tom Baird of LSU 
will highlight each session. 
Some of these served as 
summer missionaries on 
home fields and some worked 
as far from home as the 
Philippines. 

The B.Hi.U. one-day meet 
will feature witnessing 
testimonies, an address by 
state president Joan Wilson of 
Bogalusa, and a message by 
Charles Roselle. Seminars on 
current topics of interest to 
high school students will be 
held at midmorning. Between 
400-500 high school youth will 
attend. 





Oct. Interview 
Schedule Set 




SOUL PICNIC-There was a "soul" picnic at the picnic grounds by Chaplin's Lake on the NSU 
campus last Thursday evening. 

The picnic was held to help promote racial unity. Several black people came. The at- 
mosphere by the lake was warm and congenial. 

About 30 to 40 people, mostly white anglo-saxon type, attended bringing chicken, potato 
salad, loaves of bread, hot dogs, grape punch, and a frisbee. All was shared by all who came. 

The picnic was sponsored by the Baha'i club. 

Whether the "soul" picnic was a success or not, there appeared to exist for a while by 
Chaplin's Lake a genuine offering of unity and friendship. 

Regents Oppose Sexuality 
Conference In Nebraska 



The Placement Office has 
released the Interview 
Schedule for the month of 
October. Listed below are 
those days which company 
representatives will be on 
campus interviewing 
students. 

Any student interested in 
making an appointment for an 
interview is requested to go by 
the Placement Office in room 
223 of the Student Union. 

..October 19: Mr. 
Malcolm J. Ledet of the 
United States General 
Accounting Office will 
interview Accounting, 
Business Administration, 
and Math Majors. (Ap- 
plicants must be in the 
upper one-third of class) 

..October 20: Mr. R. E. 
Nelson of South Central 
Bell wil be interviewing 
for management 
positions. 

..October 21: Mr. Sam 
Essmier of West Brothers 
will interview majors in 
the College of Business for 
management training jobs 
and retailing. 



. .October 21: Agencies of 
the Federal Government, 
which includes 
representatives from the 
Internal Revenue Service, 
the FBI, the City of Dallas, 
and the Department of 
Agriculture. 

. .October 27: Mr. Charles 
J. Heslin will interview 
Education Majors for 
positions with the Orleans 
Parish School Board. Also 
a representative from the 
United States Department 
of Agriculture will be 
interviewing auditor and 
special agent positions. 




MATURE STUDENT 

To sell office supplies 
calling on established 
accounts in city. Some 
previous selling experience 
required. Baker's 352-2935. 
124 St. Denis 




GjWi) &OM)t SSM- 

III STUDENTS B/mg this & get 20% M 
Discount on all Purchases _ t ^ t 



Falls 



TRINIDAD STEEL BAND-The Trinidad Tripoli Steel Band will appear Nov. 10 in Prather 
Coliseum at 8 p.m. Sponsored by the Student Union Governing Board, it is the third in the fall 
series of entertainment. The next concert will feature the Associations on Dec. 4. 

AMS Representatives 
Make Use of Game Room 



AMS representatives will 
operate the game room in 
Rapides Hall on a trial basis 
for one month on Tuesdays 
and Thursdays from 6-9 p.m. 
Dates will be allowed. 

A dormitory ping-pong 



tournament will also be 
sponsored by the AMS Council 
for Rapides Hall for all 
residents, provided there is 
sufficient interest. 

Entry fee will be 50 cents, 
with the winner receiving 25 



Veterans attending school at the college level should check 
the following schedule to assure that they are receiving the 
correct monthly allowance from the Veterans Ad- 
ministration, Jack Coker, Director of the VA Regional Office, 
stated. 

Number of Dependents 

None One Two Each Add. 

Dep. 

Full time (12 hrs.) $175.00 $205.00 $230.00 $13.00 
Three qtr. time (9 hr- 



s.) 



128.00 152.00 



Half time (6 hrs.) 81.00 



100.00 



177.00 
114.00 



10.00 
7.00 



Dependents may be established by providing copies of the 
veteran's marriage license and-or children's birth cer- 
tificates to the Veterans Administration. 

Veterans who have previously sumbitted documents for 
dependents and have a discrepancy in their checks should 
write the VA Regional Office at 1400 North Valley Mills 
Drive, Waco. Texas 76710. 



per cent of the total fee, and 
the first and second runners- 
up receiving 15 and 10 per cent 
respectively. Each runner-up 
from the wings will receive 50 
cents or a small trophy. 

For further information 
contact your AMS 
representative. They are Jack 
Beasley, Darryl Smith, 
Ronnie Herrera, and Roger 
Long of East Rapides; Joe 
Kelly, James Todd, Dana 
Hakes, Ranny Gunn, Alvin 
Fong, Jerry Brodnax, and Gus 
Voltz of South Rapides; and 
Aubrey Eskew, Lynn Lyle, 
Wilson McDaniel, Craig 
Scallan, Thomas Scroggins, 
Clarence McGraw, and 
Michael O'Daniel of West 
Rapides. 



A conference on Human 
Sexuality at the University of 
Nebraska survived an 
emergency meeting of the 
school's Board of Regents and 
a last ditch court battle by two 
students last week and was 
held without incident. 

The conference, part of the 
regularly scheduled 
Associated Students of the 
University of Nebraska Time 
Out series, had been 
developed in conjunction with 
the Office of Student Affairs 
and Student Activities ac- 
cording to series coordinated 
Patti Kaminski. 

Several of the Regents 
objected to the participation of 
gay men and women in the 
conference. The University of 
Minnesota student body 



president and his male 
marriage partner, and two 
gay women who will publish a 
book on the subject this spring 
were part of the program. 

The special session was 
called by Regents James H. 
Moylan and Robert Prokop. 
Moylan introduced a motion 
directing the administration 
"to take whatever action that 
is appropriate to see that this 
conference is not held.. .and to 
see that no student fees or tax 
money be utilized in the 
sponsorship of this particular 
conference." The motion 
failed 5-1-1. 

Instead, Regent Ed Sch- 
wartzkopf introduced a 
position statement which was 
subsequently endorsed by all 
board members except 



Moylan. 

The statement noted that 
public reaction to the con- 
ference was a matter of 
"grave concern to all of the 
Regents," but pointed out that 
all citizens, including college 
students, are assured the 
rights of freedom of speech 
and assembly. 







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Kegistration Underway 



This fall voter registration 
drives are getting underway 
all across the country. College 
campuses contain nearly 5 
million or half of the newly 
enfranchised young people 
between 18 and 21 years of 
age. 

The National Association of 
Student Governments, the 
Council of Undergraduate 
Deans, and the Washington 
University Student Union are 
jointly sponsoring a meeting 
November 19-21 which, 
leaders say, will lay the 
groundwork for a nationwide 
voter registration campaign. 

About 2,000 student 



government leaders from 
throughout the nation are 
expected to attend. 

But the students in 
Nebraska have problems 
exercising their right to vote. 
Although the students may 
register and vote at their 
campus residence, according 
to state law they can be 
purged from the voting lists if 
they have not changed their 
car registration to their 
campus address too. With the 
addition of Lincoln's $8 wheel 
tax the car-owning voter can 
expect to pay $18 or more to 
exercise his voting right. 




Michaels Mens Store 

SPECIAL FOR 3 DAYS ONLY 



SPORT COATS 

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Now 



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An 'ear to the ground' is important. An 'ear 
to the people' is vital. In this electronic era 
of communication the voice of the elector- 
ate is too often lost. Jamar Adcock will be 
a Lt. Governor who communicates person- 
ally with you to incorporat" jur wishes 
and ideas into your government. "Listen to 
Others" — the poor, prosperous, young 
and old - each have their story which de- 
serves to be heard. 

You are the consumer in this big business 
of government, your opinions are valuable 
ones which Jamar Adcock wants to hear. 
Business and legislative experience have al- 
so taught Jamar Adcock to act rather than 
react. Action does the work while reaction 
wastes the words. Jamar Adcock will be a 
working Lt. Governor who listens to the 
people, then takes action on their behalf. 



"Help us by getting involved in 
JAMAR ADCOCK'S 
campaign for 
LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR" 




Jamar Adcock and Pat Screen urge you to become involved in Louisiana's future 
- Send in this coupon today. 



Name 

Address. 



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Age Parish 

□ Yes, I would like to work to help elect Jamar Adcock Lieutenant 
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□ Make telephone calls 

□ Do anything at ali 



Write Pat Screen, Chairman 
JAMAR ADCOCK LISTENS 

Hoover Building, 8312 Florida Blvd. 



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Page 6-A THE CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, October 19, 1971 



Reminders . , . 

Continued from page 1 

Witt A 
6000 MAN 
CHARLIE 
KOtfM" 



FRANKLY SPEAKING 



by Phil Frank 




» WW musical WTOrm.NMc r 
E Opening November 17 



= There is a correction in 
the Powder Puff Football 
schedule. On Oct. 19, 
teams 3-4 will play and 
teams 5-6 will play. On 
Oct. 21, teams 74 will play 
and teams 1-3 will play. 



General Maxwell Taylor, 
former chairman of the 
Joint Chiefs of Staff, 
ambassador to Vietnam 
under President Johnson, 
and special military ad- 
visor to both Kennedy and 
Johnson, will speak at 
11:00 Wednesday, Oct. 27 
in the Fine Arts 
Auditorium. All classes 
will be dismissed 



Members of the women 
faculty, staff, and wives of 
faculty are invited to 
participate in a physical 
fitness program Monday 
through Thursday from 5 
to 6 p. m. in the 
professional building. 



HUNGRY 

There will be an open house 
for all NSU students at the 
Nursing Dorm, 1800 
Warrington Place, in 
Shreveport from 10 a. m. to 5 
p. m. on Saturday, Oct. 23. 
Coffee, doughnuts, and punch 
will be served. 




MILLSPAUGH'S 
DRUG STORE 

GILES W. MILLSPAUGH, JR. Ph. G. 

CORNER FRONT & CHURCH STS. 
"In The Heart Of 
Downtown Natchitoches'* 
DIAL 352-2111 



%v j&0v es> '/r&msue 



Department Head To Speak 
At Drug Abuse Seminars 



Dr. Millard J. Bienvenu, 
head of the Department of 
Sociology and Social Work at 
Northwestern State 
University, will be a featured 
speaker at three drug 




NO. 288 



WANT SOMEONE 
TO FIGHT FOR 
NSU - 

ELECT ROBERT 
"Bobby" OeBLIEUX 

MAYOR 



seminars which will be held in 
October and November. 

Bienvenu will moderate a 
panel discussion during a 
meeting of the Louisiana 
Correctional Workers Con- 
ference in Baton Rouge on 
October 17. The panel will 
discuss drug abuse control 
programs, drug education and 
recent trends in the drug laws. 

A one-day workshop for 
police officers at the 
Louisiana State University 
Law Enforcement Training 
Institute will be conducted by 
Dr. Bienvenu on October 27. 
The theme of the workshop 
will be "Police Com- 
munication with Juveniles." 

A frequent speaker at 
regional and state-wide 
meetings, the Northwestern 
pi lessor will participate in 
an in-service teacher training 
institute in Bastrop on Nov. 18. 
His session will deal with the 



This is an advertisement. 



66 Give me liberty to know, to utter 
and to argue freely according to 
my conscience, above all other 
liberties.}} 

—JOHN MILTON (1608-74) 

English poet 
Aeropagitica 

66 The basis of our government being 
the opinion of the people, the very 
first object should be to keep that 
right; and were it left to me to 
decide whether we should have, a 
government without newspapers, 
or newspapers without a 
government, I should not hesitate 
a moment to prefer the latter.}} 

—THOMAS JEFFERSON (1743-1826) 

Letter In Col. Edward Carrington (1787) 

66 The Press!— What is the Press?' I 
cried ;/When thus a wondrous voice 
replied :/'In me all human 
knowledge dwells ;/The oracle of 
oracles,/Past, present, future, I 
reveal,/Or in oblivion's silence seal;/ 
What I preserve can perish never,/ 
What I forego is lost forever.'}} 

—JAMES MONTGOMERY (1771-1854) 

English hymnologist, poet and journalist 
The Press. Stanza I 

66 Congress shall make no law 
respecting an establishment of 
religion, or prohibiting the free 
exercise thereof; or abridging the 
freedom of speech, or of the press; 
or the right of the people 
peaceably to assemble, and to 
petition the government for a 
redress of grievances.}} 

—CONSTITUTION OF THE UNITED 
STATES (1787) 

First Amendment (1791) 

66 In this question, therefore, there is 
no medium between servitude and 
license; in order to enjoy the 
inestimable benefits that the 
liberty of the press ensures, it is 
necessary to submit to the 
inevitable evils that it creates.}} 

—ALEXIS DE TOCQUEVILLE (1805-59) 



66 The liberty of the press shall 
forever remain inviolate, and all 
persons may freely speak, write 
and publish their sentiments on all 
subjects, being responsible for the 
abuse of such right.}} 

—CONSTITUTION OF THE STATE OF 
MINNESOTA (1857) 

Bill of Rights. Section 3 

66 All I know is what I read in the 
papers.}} 

-WILL ROGERS (1879-1935) 

American humorist 

66A people without reliable news is, 
sooner or later, a people without a 
basis of freedom.}} 

—HAROLD LASKI (1893-1950) 

English political scientist and writer 

66 The security of the nation is not at 
the ramparts alone. Security also 
lies in the value of our free 
institutions. A cantankerous press, 
an obstinate press, a ubiquitous 
press must be suffered by those in 
authority in order to preserve the 
even greater values of freedom of 
expression and the right of the 
people to know.}} 

—JUDGE MURRAY GURFEIN 

Federal District Court, New York 

I 'pan refusing tu restrain the New York Times from publishing 
"top-secret" Pentagon papers (June 19, 1971) 

66ln the First Amendment the 
founding fathers gave the free 
press the protection it must have 
to fulfill its essential role in our 
democracy. The press was to 
serve the governed, not the 
governors. The government's 
power to censor the press was 
abolished so that the press would 
remain forever free to censure 
the government. The press was 
protected so that it could bare the 
secrets of government and inform 
the people.}} 

—JUSTICE HUGO BLACK 



French statesman and authur 
Democracy in America, Part 1 



Published originally 



public 



Chapter 9 
service hv th( 



Minneapolis Star anil Ti 



( 'mted States Supreme Court 

In rulinf! with the majority of the 

tJune .TO, 1971 1 

line Company. 



■ourl on the Pentagon paper? 



role of communication in drug 
education, and he will also 
present a report on a survey of 
the attitudes of teen-agers 
toward drug abuse, their 
exposure to drug availability 
and their view on drug 
education. 

Dr. Bienvenu has conducted 
extensive research throughout 
Louisiana on the attitudes of 
teen-agers toward drugs. 
From his surveys of more 
than 15,000 students in grades 



7 through 12, Bienvenu has 
also gained much insight into 
the communication channels 
of students and their ex- 
pectations of teachers and 
parents. 

A preliminary report of his 
findings was published in a 
recent issue of "Louisiana 
Schools." Bienvenu was 
recently appointed to the State 
Department of Education's 
Review Committee on Health 
Education Materials. 



Hot Sauce 

Continued from page 1 
What is GDI? 

Heh, heh . . . This large organization is not a popular one 
among Greeks (Sororities and Fraternities) but just the 
same it still exists as the largest unorganized organization 
around. In Greek terms it stands for Gamma Delta Iota. In 
English it stands for Gosh Durn Independents (the meaning 
of the initials G.D. often differ ....). The organization itself is 
made up of non-Greek members who have no desire to 
pledge the normal fraternity or sorority. They do desire, 
however, to remain independent. As for the Greeks on this 
campus, please, all I did was answer the question. 

What about the heat in St. Denis? 

It does work but with the wierd weather that this area has 
been having it is hard to keep up with the changes. 

Some days it's beyond the boiling point with the air con- 
ditioners on but by that night the temperature has dropped to 
the 50's. If it gets too cold sit near Mr. MaGill with a Current 
Sauce. Heat never fails to go up when they're together. Eh, 
Mr. MaGill? 

Were Dr. Kilpatrick and Coach 
Gossett appointed to their offices by the 
governor? 

Hot Sauce got a quick "No" to this question when Dr. 
Kilpatrick was asked. Although numerous remarks were 
made about this subject, it is the first Hot Sauce ever heard 
it. 

President Kilpatrick explained that all university 
presidents are chosen by the State Board of Education. Sorry 
to take the wind out of such a hot piece of gossip but facts 
often spoil the waggling tongue. 

As for Coach Gossett, coaches are chosen by the president 
and the Athletic Commission. This choice is then given to the 
State Board for approval. The Governor can legaly recom- 
mend someone for either post but that's it as far as the law 
goes. 

Why is there no Current Sauce 

distribution box in the Biology building? 

What in the world do you want with a Current Sauce 
distribution box? 

Hot Sauce was so surprised at your request that moments 
after we received it, a new box was placed near the front 
door, Wednesday. Now if you ever want to read our papers 
on distribution day, there tis! 



Newcomers Club 
Plans Activities 



The Newcomers Club at 
Northwestern State 
University has elected new 
officers and planned a slate of 
activities for the coming year. 

Mrs. Wilda Chadick is the 
newly elected president. Other 
officers are Mrs. Nancy 
Sullivan , Vice-President ; 
Mrs. Jackie Daughtrey, 
Secretary; and Mrs. Franklin 
Presson, treasurer. 

A Get Acquainted Tea, 
which will be held on October 
17, will be the first activity of 
the year. The tea will be held 
in the home of Mrs. Sullivan 
from 3 until 5 pjn. 

The Newcomers Club will 



conduct a Favorite Dish 
Recipe Contest during 
November. Highlighting the 
events of the year will oe the 
annual reception at the home 
of Northwestern President 
Arnold R. Kilpatrick. The 
reception is scheduled for 
December 7 from 7 to 8 p.m. 

Plans for February include 
a covered dish dinner and 
game night. Members will 
enjoy a dinner followed by 
domino games, bridge, 
canasta and other games. 
There will be door prizes and 
awards for winners of various 
games. 



What type of sewage system does the 
city of Natchitoches have? 

The Natchitoches disposal plant calls their system F.S. 
(Keep it clean!) This stands for Flow of Solids. In other 
words, all solid waste is removed from the water, dried and 
burned. The water then goes through its own purification 
process. By the time the water is dumped into Dead River 
(not Sibley Lake as the rumor goes) the water is supposed to 
be clean enough to drink. Thirsty? 

Why are ticket booklets used for athletic 
events. instead of just I. D.'s? 

This is a question which suddenly popped up from all over 
the place. Actually the system is used as a check showing 
that a student is eligible to enter the game for free. A number 
of students do not pay athletic fees at registration, but do get 
an I. D. There is nothing illegal about this until the student 
tries to go to the game on a student's fare. 

Eventually, says Ted Wright, Business Manager, students 
will have a permanent I. D. which will be used for almost 
anything. (Note: ALMOST anything.) 




BEST OF LICK, DEMONS! 
7 CITY BANK & 

To 

TRUST COMPANY 



THREE CONVENIENT LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU BETTER: 
MAIN OFFICE - ST. DENIS at SECOND STREET 
DIXIE PLAZA DRIVE-IN BRANCH 



MEMBER 
FDIC 



Tuesday. October 19. is 



Tech Week Schedule 



Monday, October 18 - PURPLE AND 
WHITE DAY -- Sign Contest judging. 
Everyone is asked to wear purple and 
white. Coffeehouse at 8 p.m. in the 
Student Union featuring Robin Williams. 

Tuesday, October 19 - CAN THE DOGS 
DAY -- Winner of Sign Contest an- 
nounced and awards presented. Pep 
Rally at 10:30 p.m. in Caddo parking lot. 
Coffeehouse at 8 p.m. in the Student 
Union. 

Wednesday, October 20 -- HANG 'EM 
HIGH DAY -- Car parade starts at 6:30 
p.m. Caddo parking lot and Pep Rally. 
Coffee house in the student Union at 8 
p.m. 

Thursday, October 21 ~ WRECK TECH 
DAY - Bulldog lies in state in the 
Student Union. Torch Parade at 6:30 
p.m. in Caddo parking lot through 
campus and down College Avenue and 
back to Caddo parking lot for bonfire 
and pep rally at bottom of Greek Hill. 
Dance in Student Union at 8 p.m. 

Friday, October 22 -- GIVE 'EM HELL 
DAY ~ All students are asked to 
decorate cars for the trip to Shreveport. 

Saturday, October 23 -- Parade and pep 
rally at 2 p.m. Game at 7:30 in State Fair 
Stadium. 





Photos by Sam Berel and Ernie Hammons 
Text by Mark Hanna 




f 

I 

: 

£ 




Although Tech week is upon us the 
Current Sauce did not want to let the 
normal, everyday life of NSU pass 
without trioute. 

Tag football (upper left) is a popular 
sport amc»ng college students. The game 
is even r lore popular when the sexes 
unite for; competitions sake. Sources say 
that upf'-n this event tackle can be even 
more fun. 

Thcf'ugh weak at times the ever present 
Demon spirit (center left) still prevails 
over NSU. Appearing for a rare moment 
the spirit poses for a quick photograph. 

A slightly burned out "N" (above 
ri^ht) looms mysteriously above the 
gates of Northwestern. These are proud 
words for a proud university. 

To be alone is not always so bad. (left) 
Beautiful Northwestern's campus 
provides the rare opportunity to be 
alone with nature in a magnificent world. 

Maybe not the best spellers in the 
world (right) but NSU students can 
easily be the proudest college ever to 
train fire flies to do things like this. 

Of course nature isn't the only thing of 
beauty on campus (lower right) 
although they certainly go together. 
Together like pride, tradition, and 
Northwestern State University. 







Page 8-A THE CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, October 19, 1971 



You Hear, But Are You Listening? 



FRANKLY SPEAKING by Phil Frank 



(EDITOR'S NOTE: The 
following is a paper by Dr. 
Verne R. Kennedy, Chairman 
of the Speech Department at 
Louisiana College in Pineville. 
The paper is titled "Listening 
As Communication: You May 
Hear, But Are You 
Listening?") 



By Dr. Verne R. Kennedy 

During the past twenty 
years scholars within the 
academic field of speech 
communication have become 
increasingly interested in the 
subject of listening. The 
reasons for such concern can 
readily be observed in the 
following statistics. A number 
of scholarly articles compiled 
by Sam Duker in his book 
Listening: Readings indicated 
that, on the average, people 
spend 70 per cent of their 

waking hours communicating 
by reading, writing, speaking, 
and listening. However, 
listening accounts for 45 per 
cent of that communicating 
time. 

Since people spend more 

time listening than they do in 

reading, writing, or speaking, 

it might seem reasonable to 

assume that effectiveness is 
no great problem. Yet quite 

the contrary is true. Im- 
mediate recall after listening 
to a 30 minute talk is only 50 
per cent, and after 24 hours, 
retention frequently drops to 
25 per cent. Even though the 

greatest loss of information 
occurs in the first few hours, 
listeners continue to 
demonstrate a reduction in 
effectiveness for as long as six 
months. 

When these statistics are 
applied to particular in- 
dividuals in various 
professions, the extent of the 
problem becomes im- 
mediately clear. A 

businessman who begins his 
career at age 25 and retires 
when he is 65 years old, spends 
about 219,000 hours of his 
professional career in 



listening. By the time a ^ spea ker begins to lose 

student receives a high school hearer attention, listeners 

diploma, he has been listening frequently employ their total 

for 30,240 hours, and the mental capacity in thinking 

average housewife listens for about things other than 

5,475 hours each year. If ^ e speech. 



listening ability can be im- 
proved by only a small per- 
centage, the results are well 
worth the effort. 

Even though listening is an 
extremely complex activity 
with many factors attributing 
to it present low level of ef- 
fective usage, at least three 
major problems exist. Before 
going into those problems, it 
seems necessary that the term 
listening be explained. 
Generally listening is used as 
a lable for the complex of 
physiological, neurological, 
and psychological factors 
involved in understanding and 
retaining spoken messages. 

First, the fact that most 
people regard listening as a 
passive type of com- 
munication creates a key 
problem. Since speaking is 
considered active com- 
munication, the listener 
frequently accepts no 
responsibility in improving 
understanding and retention. 
Such unsound thinking 
probably grows out of the idea 
that speech is active because 
our lips move when we talk, 
yet listening is passive since 
our ears do not wiggle when 
we hear. 

Second the basic nature of 
oral communications creates 
a problem in the thought- 
speech differential. Normal 
speech occurs at ap- 
proximately 140 words per 
minute. However, it is 
estimated that the human 
mind is capable of thinking at 
a rate of 750 words per minute. 
This means that a difference 
of 610 words per minute of 
thought capability exists. 
Since a speaker cannot 
completely engage the entire 
mental resources of his 
listener, there is a built-in 
sidetrack for hearer attention. 
It is almost encouraging for 

listeners to use their spare 
thought power in mental 
wonderlust; however, once 



A third problem centers 
around the lack of training 
available for listening im- 
provement. For a number of 
years many scholars con- 
cluded that a correlation 
existed between the decoding 
processes of reading and 
listening. If a student could 
read well, educators assumed 
that he could also listen ef- 
fectively. However, recent 
research indicates that little if 
any actual correlation exists 
between the two processes. 
Therefore, it is unsound to 
assume that training in 
reading skills makes one a 
better listener. Since few 
people have received training 
in listening, it is not surprising 
that), most hearers have 

In order to increase ef- 
fectiveness, a listener should 
carefully examine his par- 
ticular habits and attempt to 
discover those problems 
which apply directly to him. 
Then, he might consider the 
following suggestions and try 
to build effective listening 
habits. 

1. Develop a positive at- 
titude toward listening by 
accepting an active role in the 
communication process. 



know, and by constantly 
reviewing what the speaker 
has said. 

3. Listen most carefully for 
the speaker's central thought 
and the major organizational 
points he develops. 

4. Do not allow emotional 
barriers to interfere with 
listening even when you 
strongly disagree with the 
speaker. 

5. Reduce as many outside 
distractions as possible. 

Even though these 
suggestions are general, they 
represent an approach to 
listening that can increase 
effectiveness when properly 
applieed. They can be 
beneficial to businessmen, 
students, churchmen, 
housewives, educators, and 
many others who desire an 
improvement in listening 
effectiveness. 




Services Offeree 
By SAGA Foods bt 



OEPfSTmENT 

AV$TlON 

AND _ 
AEROSPACE 
S1UW 




Girls Com — ^ rt ^inklitter Speaks 
inHomeTame At An ™al Convention 



2. Use that spare thought 
capacity wisely by an- 
ticipating what the speaker 
may say next, by carefully 
analyzing the content of the 
message, by relating the in- 
formation to what you already 



developed very poor com- 
municating habits. In fact, 
people frequently listen in the 
opposite manner from that 
which produces effective 
results. Instead of trying to 
understand the central theme 
and the organizational con- 
struction of a discourse, 
listeners often waste time with 
detail that is soon forgotten. 



The Girl's Volleyball Teams 
of NSU held a tournament this 
weekend. Playing in this 
tournament was NSU's A and 
B teams as well as Northeast's 
A and B team, Southern State 
of Arkansas, University of 
Houston, USL, and LSU. 

The tournament started at 
6:00 p.m. on Friday, Oct. 15. 
While the A team was involved 
in a double elimination type 
tournament, the B team had 
only one opponent from 
Northeast. The two B teams 
played in a best two out of 
three game situation. 

Tournament trophies will be 
given to the winners in the A 
division as will Most Valuable 
Player, Best Spiker, Best Set 
and Best Defensive Player 
awards. The B teams will be 
viewing for the Most Valuable 
Player, Best Spiker, and Best 
Set awards in their own 
division. 

After their tournament here 
at NSU the girl's teams will be 
traveling to Lamar Tech in 
Beaumont Texas for their last 
tournament of the season. 



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Art Linkletter, popular 
radio and television per- 
sonality, will be the keynote 
speaker at the 77th annual 
convention of the Louisiana 
Teachers' Association 
November 21-24, 1971 in 
Shreveport. 

Linkletter will speak to the 
General Session of the 
Association on Tuesday, 
November 23 in the 
Shreveport Civic Theatre. The 
program will get under way at 
7:15 with music by the All- 
State Orchestra. 

A television and radio star 
for more than 30 years, 
Linkletter has performed in 
two of the longest running 
shows in broadcasting 
history: HOUSE PARTY, on 
daytime CBS television and 
radio, 5 days a week, 52 weeks 
a year, for 25 years, won an 
Emmy Award for best 
daytime show on television, 
and four Emmy nominations. 

Six honorary doctorate 
degrees from colleges and 
universities have been 
awarded Art for his 
humanitarian work and 
his interest in youth. He has 



been named Speaker of the 
Year in 1969 by the In- 
ternational Platform 
Associates; Salesman of the 
Year, Grand-father of the 
Year, and his national charity 
work has rewarded him with 
citations as Chairman of 
National Easter Seal Week, 
National Heart Week, 
National Cancer Week, 
National Arthritis Foun- 
dation, Foster Parents Plan, 
Goodwill Industries, and 
YMCA and Boy Scout 
leaderships. 

Currently, Art is on the 
President's Commission for 
the United Nations, and on the 
Presidential Commission to 
Improve Reading in the U.S. 

A busy, involved business 
man with interest in oil, cattle, 
publishing, home building, 
land development, ranching in 
Australia, and manufac- 
turing, he also serves on a half 
dozen boards of directors. 

His chief interest today is 
his work in the crusade 
against drug abuse. He writes, 
speaks, and broadcasts from 
coast to coast in the fight 
against the drug epidemic 
threatening our nation. 



Representatives of SAGA 
Food Service met with the 
SBA Food Service committee 
last week to discuss services 
offered to students. Mr. Trunk 
and Mr. Magill told the 
committee that their purpose 
was to provide services for the 
students in any feasible 
capacity. 

If classes or jobs keep a 
student from making it to the 
cafeteria on time, Magill said 
that box lunches could be 
prepared for students with 
such problems. When box 
lunches are needed the 
cafeteria must have a two 
hour notice. 

The box lunch service is 
available to groups of students 
who plan out of town trips. 
After notifying the dining hall 
of the number of lunches 
needed, meal tickets and ID's 
must be presented for each 
lunch whey they are picked 
up. 

Students with special diets 
can have meals scheduled 
according to his prescribed 
diet. A doctor's certificate and 
a written diet must be 
presented to SAGA in order to 
have these meals scheduled. 

Mexican food will be this 

month's speciality served in 
an appropriate atmosphere. 

The above food services 
have always been available, 
but are seldom taken ad- 
vantage of. 

Diary Given 
To Library 

Dr. Hobart Russell Hunter 
of Fredericksburg Tex., has 
presented the Civil War diary 
of his grandmother, Emily de 
Russy Brandt (Mrs. Samuel 
Davenport Russell) of Grand 
Ecore, to the Russell Library 
at Northwestern. 

Northwestern librarian 
Donald MacKenzie said 
Hunter presented the diary to 
NSU because the Nor- 
thwestern library bears the 
family name and already has 
the care of numerous pain- 
tings, manuscripts and books 
belonging to the Russell 
family. 



On Tuesdays and Thury 
announcements conc^J 
student activities win bjj 
at 11:30 and 5:3 ^ 
the cafeteria. Announce^ 
of student interest should 
written and handed in a / 
SBA room ( 221 ) in the Sty 
Union. 

Members of the p ; 
Service Committee are Kj 
Breazeale, Roddy Dy e , 
Hine, Tom Plauche' 
Willard Taylor. If there 
any suggestions or compl a 
concerning food servj 
please contact the commit 
members listed above. 



By ( 
An abs 
Ronnie 
^western 

$ n pern 
■fliomas I 

Bienville ! 
The 600- 





MINUTES . . 
Con't from page 2/1 

representatives of 
Students Internati 0l 
Transcendental Medita 
Society. To wry moved that 
bill be passed. Seconded 
Conine. Motion carried, i 
abstention. 

Hine presented bill No.L 
from the Student Servj 
committe resolving that 
Student Services commitl 
conduct a survey on Octo 
12th to establish the sentim SCULPTUI 
of the student body on seul P ture 
feasibility of visitation in Center in I 

dorms. McBride moved t 

the bill be passed. Seconiri a lyrf 
by Johnston. Motion carrul'A.J.ll 
Two Abstentions. 

Ji 

Mrs. Mahfouz and H 
Graves answered questii Forty-eigl 
concerning bookston,o re iives 
operations and variC939 gradui 
financial matters on campamtary Ac 
Both Mrs. Mahfouz and I%r years 
Graves encourage studefod one ye 
who have questions to come far . His mi 
their offices and they uf Captain, 
answer them and shiHeisdire* 
students figures to back th&vings Bai 
answers up. Jlonroe; c 

McBride moved that ^sianaR 
meeting be adjourn'f tor ' ^ 
Seconded by Thomas. Motj? e 

carried. Meeting adjourn„ tra ^ 

Camp on the 
Respectfully submitted vice-cl 
Debbie TowrM/ssissippi 

QerkoftheSenatAuthority, IS 
Probably 
iablicized ] 
ive been hi; 
idges in tl 
lea and fc 
irth-south t< 
lidwouldlin 
a netwo: 
Vs and dr, 
irent high 
[Moore, ch 
Ke Highwa; 
He of Lou 
the mom 
W from an; 
.feral or sta 
p>ore has 




Tuesday, October 19, 1971, THE CURRENT SAUCE Page 9-A 



.8 



Center Displays 
Student's Work 



FRANKLY SPEAKING Y Urik<> (Wert GiVdl 

Round of Applause 



By Cherry Hopson "Recirculating" is an ab- 

An abstract sculpture by stract organic design from 

Bonnie McBride, Nor- which water flows. Not yet 

1 ^ ^western graduate student, finished, the fountain requires 

5 • 3n\s on permanent exhibition at only the installation of a 

- Medical Center on timing device for colored 



The 600-pound piece entitled 



lights and the adjustment of 
the height of the shelf on which 





of 
natiojk 
Meditaj 
ed that I 
condedl 
fried. I 



jill No.l 
Servil 
! that 
commiil 

m Octo 

sentim SCULPTURE — Ronnie McBride did this piece of abstract 
ly on s c " l P ture on Permanent display at the Thomas Medical 
:ion in 0*^* Natchitoches. 

loved b 



it sits. 

McBride, 23, began this 
sculpture last January as a 
class project . In March he sold 
the piece to Dr. Joseph A. 
Thomas and finished it on a 
commission basis. The design 
was altered to fit a shelf and 
pool already at the site of the 
building. 

"It had to be modified 
somewhat to become a 
fountain," explained the tall, 
blond, blue-eyed artist. "The 
sculpture is an abstract of a 
flower, specifically an orchid, 
but other people see it as 
different things. Someone said 
it looks like two porpoises, and 
someone else asked how a 
football could be a fountain ! " 

mis sculpture consists of 'B3»«P5 M07HeR COULD Mf3er 

pipes, tubes and.* pump Qflg 0^7^,8^!' 

covered by plaster and 

fiberglass. It is waterproof 



By Laureen Hines 

*A standing ovation was 
given to Yuriko and Dance 
Company after their per- 
formance here October 14 in 
the Fine Arts Auditorium at 8 
p. m. 

The program was co- 
sponsored by the Nor- 
th west ern-Natchitoches 
Concert Association, the 
Louisiana Council of Music 
and Performing Arts, and the 
National Endowment of Arts. 
The dance troupe consists of 
Yuriko, Frank Ashley, Yume 
Dahlberg, Susan Kikuchi 



with about 15 coats 
polyester resin finish. 



of 



McBride earned a BA 
degree in 1970 from NSU in 
art education and advertising. 
He is presently pursuing a 
masters degree in art and 
photography. 

Besides being a painter, a 
sculptor, and a photographer, 
McBride is also a car- 
tographer. 



Ex-convict Writes 
Music In Prison 



Seconi 
i carrii 



CANDIDATES 



James Moore 



federal government has 
mi M allowed only $22 million for 

questii Forty-eight year old James primary roads such as the 
3oksto MoorelivesinMonroeandisa proposed north-south high- 
vari«39 graduate of Gulf Coast way, and that "no governor or 
n campffiiitary Academy. He served highway department could 
: and Mjur years in World War II, divert all of this money to one 
studetid one year in the Korean project at the expense of 
to comeVar. His military rank is that others!" 
they vf Captain. 

nd shi He is director of the Central His comments were in 
back thjavings Bank and Trust Co, response to Gillis Long's 
lonroe; chairman of the promise that if elected 
tha , iauisiana Board of Highways, governor, he would secure 
%h Rouge; a member of federal funds to build a free 

as Mot'" e 

a( j'j 0Urtl C9itral Committee; Aide-de- 
Camp on the governor's staff; 
ubmitte<and vice-chairman of the 
)ieTowrSIississippi River Bridge 
heSenatAuthority, New Orleans; 

Probably Moore's most 
kblicized political stands 



ldjoUrn ';iie Louisiana Democratic north-south superhighway, 

instead of a tollroad financed 
by state bonds. 
He has also said he would 
'forge a new era of 
vocational-technical training 
in every area of the state to 
serve the over-whelming 
been his backing of more majority of students who do 
idges in the New Orleans not 8° to college." 

Dr. Jimmy Strain 



sa and for the proposed 
tth-south toll road which he 
would link the entire state 
a network of superhigh- 
|ys and drastically cut the 

ent high accident rate. 
Pfoore, chairman of the 
te Highway Board, said the 
*e of Louisiana does not 
e the money to build a free 
d from any source- either 
•eral or state, 
ore has also said the 



Conr from page 3A 

Shady R. Wall 

Shady R. Wall has served 
eleven years in the Louisiana 
House of Representatives, 
from 1948-1956, and from 1968 
to the present. Wall, a 
graduate of a graduate of LSU 
Law School, is a realtor in 
West Monroe and is 48 years 
old. 

David Chandler 

Magazine writer David 
Chandler has made the main 
issue of his campaign out of 
the fact that he will spend only 
$600 on his campaign. The 
qualifing fee for running for 
governor is $600. Chandler has 
also urged a federal probe of 
"the tapping of interstate 
pipelines in western and 
central Louisiana." 

Samuel Bell 



Dr. Jimmy Strain is a state 
representative since 1968. He 
has vowed to "reduce waste 
and corruption" if he is 
elected governor. Strain, 45 
years old, is a resident of 
Shreveport where he practices 
pediatrics. Dr. Strain has 
consistently voted against tax 
increases. He is a graduate of 
LSU. 



Samuel Bell is the only 
black candidate running for 
governor. Bell has said all 
candidates should list cam- 
paign contributions over $100. 
He also has said, "Everyone of 



Death Row is a lonely 
place! ! ! ! 

Silence echo's through the 
condemned mind, like a 
cannon shot into the Grand 
Canyon on a clear day. 

Looking back over the past 
( 17) years of my life, I find so 
many things I believed in as a 
youth, shattered by the truth. 
It is with this in mind that I 
begin. 

The Asphault Jungle Story 
was written by my foster 
father and myself in the Ohio 
Penitentiary, from which I 
graduated in 1967 and where 
Jack is still serving a (life 
sentence). 

We wrote it on the backs of 
prison letterheads and toilet 
paper in about 30 days. 

The music was recorded 
live in Florida with the help of 
(Jack Daniels), (Florida 
Sunshine) and Mary Jane's 
sweet inspiration) plus (+) 
some great musicians. 

In the Ohio penitentiary 
there's a section called El 
Block (L) that houses death 
row and other maximum 
security prisoners. This is 
where we started writing. 

Two men; stripped of all 
earthly possessions, seeking 
refuge in the ramblings of 
each other's minds, exploring 
the great dividing lines bet- 
ween sanity and insanity. 
Trying to understand the 
motives of a cultural society 
and the penalties of being in a 
minority group. I became 
many things in those few days 
continued mental ex- 



Society 
Elects 

Officers 

Beta Gamma Psi, the 
honorary professional society 
for those in accounting, met 
for the first time this year 
Thursday evening, Oct. 7. 

Officers for this year were 
elected at the meeting. The 
officers are Jim Berry, 
president; Charles Walker, 
vice-president; Linda 
Fawcett, secretary; and Bill 
Gaines, treasurer. 

To be eligible for mem- 
bership, a student must be an 
album, you'll go through what advanced undergraduate 
I've gone through ... perhaps majoring in accounting with a 
youH go through it again and 3.0 average in accounting and 



Mario Ono, Rebecca West, 
and Tina Yuan. 

Yuriko, a native of 
California, worked for the 
Martha Graham Company for 

23 years. 

The crowd of ap- 
proximately 500 people 
particularly enjoyed the part 
of the program entitled 
Events I. In this segment the 
dancers bagan laughing at 
each other, then they all died. 

Yuriko does her own 
choreography and it is ad- 
mirably uncluttered and 
understated. She presentVJ 
her dancers in a way that 
showed her pride in them and 
the whole program moved 
fluidly. 

The dancing company also 
served as resident artist and 
teacher during their stay at 
Northwestern. It is hoped that 
Yuriko, as the first artist -in- 
residence, will be the 



beginning of annual program 
such as this. 

The annual Louisiana 
Dance Symposium was also 
held in conjunction with the 
artist-in-residence program. 



RUBBER STAMPS 

TIME-DATE STAMPS 
PLASTIC DESK and 
DOOR SIGNS 



AWARD PLACQUES 
CERTIFICATES 



BAKER 

Printing & Office 
Supply 
124 St. Denis 
352-2935 



Musician, Teenager, Dope 
Addict and a Convict. 

Since then, I've become an 
ex-convict. But one who hasn't 
forgot, and one who's not 
ashamed to testify to the 
TRUTH. Tripping through this 



again — I won't — I've lived it 
once, it's behind me now. 



After listing all my doubts 
about this musical com- 
position being heard by the 
public, it was a great feeling to 
know that Shelby was going to 
release it. 



a 2.5 over-all average. 

Sponsor for the society is 
Ron Stewart, head of the 
Accounting Department. 
Other members besides the 
officers are Julian Foy, 
Tommy Wright, and James 
McAcy. 
Members at this meeting 
My only hope is that discussed plans for a trip to 
someone, somewhere might Houston for several days. The 
hear my voice and be saved purpose of this trip will be to 
from the misery and hear- see accounting systems in 
taches of a prison life. actual operation in 

Maintaining my own businesses. Plans are also 
freedom, I pledge myself to being made tc invite speakers 
help others as I have been for future meetings, 
helped. (The 7th step foun- Regular society meetings 
dation ) . will be held at 6 : 30 p.m. on the 

second Monday in each month. 



scorn 



With 

Pantsnit & dresses 
from the 
In Place 

Dp Minn's Says. 
Wreck Tech 



DEBLIEITS 

FRONT ST 
DIXIE PLAZA 1 






has grandiose ideas for ploitation; A Red Neck 

building bridges, toll roads Nigger Jew, Catholic, Pimp, 

and Superdomes, but I like to Faggot, Con-Man, Poet, 

think that my candidacy Prophet, Dreamer, Fugative, 
represents people." 



ICS 



) 



NSU 
STUDENT 

CHECKING ACCOUNT 

FOR '5.00 
50 PERSONALIZED CHECKS 
CHOICE OF COLOR AND COVER 
ACCOUNT NUMBER 
MONTHLY STATEMENT 



HO SERVICE CHARGE 



THE 



PEOPLES BANK 

& TRUST CO. 

MAIN OFFICE . E. NATCHITOCHES BRANCH 

120 CHURCH ST. LA. HWY. 1 SOUTH 

MEMBER OF FDIC 



The Automatic Blush. 

Only Love's new Blushamatic can give it to you. 

Love's new Blushamatic is the first blusher that's really easy to use 
and easy to carry. 

Because the brush and the blushing powder are both in one slim cylinder. 

The full, round natural hair brush gives you . 

absolute control. So the sheer,gentle blushing powder goes on evenly. 

Love's Blushamatic"' comes in six new colors. 

Colors that are sheer and soft and gentle enough to give you the fresh blush. 
Pink. Peach. Pink-Peach. Sandy Pink. Sandy Peach. Smoky Rose. 



This is all you carry. 
The brush and blushing 
powder are ail in one. 



Gently push in on silver top and turn 
This will put powder on the brush. 




Then pull to separate the blue sections 
at the silver ring. 




Push in silver top until it clicks 
This locks the brush in place. 
(It works like a ball-poinc pen 




Apply as you would any blusher. 
Refills are available 
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P.S WE DON'T ((LOVE)) TECH EITHER 



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PHONE 352-2461 



Page 10-A THE CURRENT SAUCE. Tuesday, October 19, 1971 



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Academic Programs Receive 
Active Student Participation 



More than 190 students are 
participating this fall in the 
new academic programs at 
NSU which have been co- 
ordinated by Dr. Tandy 
McElwee, head of the 
Department of Testing. 

Nineteen outstanding high 
school students from across 
Louisiana are participating in 
an early admission program 
which was approved recently 
by the State Board of 
Education. 

Under the new Early ad- 
mission program, students 
who have completed three 
years of high school may 
enroll in college without 
completing their senior year 
of high school. After earning 
24 semester hours at NSU, 
students will be presented 
high school diplomas. 

To be eligible for the 
program, students must have 
completed six semesters of 
high school with a "B" 
average, must have an ACT 
composite score of at least 24 
and must be recommended by 
the high school principal. 

Participants in the 
program, their high school 
and the academic area in 
which they are enrolled are 
Leslie Bam burg, Coushatta 
High, pre-engineering ; 
Christene Christensen, 
Natchitoches Central ac- 
counting; Marcia Cox, 
Coushatta High, biology; 
Karon Crow, Marion 
Abramson High of New 
Orleans, English education ; 
Marc Deshotels, Immaculate 
Conception of Opelousas, pre- 
law; Gwen Dupre, Im- 
maculate Conception of 
Opelousas, psychology; 
James Everett, Many High 
School, pre-law; Brenda 
Fitzgerald, Immaculate 
Conception of Opelousas, 
social work; Esta Hall, 
Simpson High, mathematics 
education; Cynthia Lard, 
LaGrange High of Lake 
Charles, English. 

Pamela Parker, Anacoco 
High, mathematics 
education; Evelyn Perkins, 
Sulphur High, nursing; Jo 
Ellen Plunkett, Montgomery 
High, pre-medicine; John R. 



Richardson, Mansfield High, 
pre-medicine; Charlotte E. 
Rliffin, Natchitoches Central, 
pre-law; Karen Shores, Holy 
Savior Menard of Alexandria, 
medical technology, nursing; 
Suzanne Sledge, Martin High, 
English education; 

Catherine Stagg, Sulphur 
High, political science, and 
Julius Webster, Cloutierville 
High, math or physics 
education. 

Dr. McElwee, said students 
accepted into the early ad- 
mission program become 
regular students. 

Eleven Natchitoches area 
high school seniors are getting 
a head start on their college 
education during a Collegiate 
Program for Talented High 
School Seniors. They have an 
opportunity to complete 14 
semester hours at the 
university while still attending 
high school. 

Dr. McElwee said the high 
school students are enrolled in 
regular university courses in 
mathematics, music, 
geography, history, art, 
physical education, computer 
science, social studies, 
psychology, health and 
Spanish. 

Taking part in the program 
this fall are Mary Rebecca 
Ackel, Carol Jo Cook, Alfred 
L. Jardes III, E. Julian Lewis, 
Terry Lynn Loyd, Sharon 
Frances Poissot, all of St. 
Mary's; Jacqueline Leon, 
Leah Johnette Monk, Jean- 
nette Ann Perkins, William 
Allen Poe, Jr., and Dixie 
Marie Presson, all of Nat- 
chitoches Central. 

Students, selected for 
outstanding high school 
records and high scores on 
ACT exams, may schedule as 
many as seven hours in a 
summer term or two courses 
in a fall or spring semester. 

Credit earned in the special 
courses are applied to regular 
degree requirements when 
the participating students 
become regular university 
students at Northwestern 
following high school 
graduation. 

Openings in the program 
are still available for the 



spring term, but students 
must take the ACT exams at 
the Dec. 11 testing date and 
have their scores reported to 
Northwestern. The deadlline 
for applying to take this ACT 
tests at the Dec. 11 date is 
Nov. 15. 

High school principals and 
counselors have information 
on the program, or interested 
students may write Nor- 
thwestern. 

The largest program in this 
series is the Credit 
Examinations Program. It is 
being used by over 160 
students. Dr. McElwee ex- 
plained that the program 
allows students to earn 
academic credit by com- 
pleting special comprehensive 
examinations in various 
subject areas. 

Scores must meet the 
minimum score as recom- 
mended by the Commission on 
Accreditation of Service 
Experiences of the American 
Council on Educaton. A 
maximum of 30 hours may be 
granted for the credit 
examinations. 

Students are assigned letter 
grades of A, B or C, depen- 
ding upon their performance 
on the tests. The students who 
qualify to take the exams do 
not necessarily have to accept 
the grade -which they make on 
the tests. They may decide to 
enroll in the course and pursue 
a higher grade. 

At Northwestern 162 
students took the exams in 
chemistry, English, French, 
home economics, history, 
industrial education, 
mathematics, Spanish and 
office education and ad- 
ministration. 

McElwee said the 162 
students had 54 A's, 69 B's and 
39 C's. Special permission to 
take the credit examinations 
must be granted by a 
student's adviser, department 
head, dean, the chairman of 
the department in which the 
course if offered, and the 
university registrar. 

One student, Catherine L. 
Stagg of Sulphur, earned 21 
semester hours this fall by 
taking the credit 



examinations. 



She 



granted credit in English iq; 
and 102, Mathematics ij.' 
History 101. 201 and 202. ^ 
grade point average f a 
possible perfect 4.0 was 3j 
Miss Stagg has not ev^ 
graduated from high school 
She is enrolled in NSU's earh 
admission program whj^ 
allows high school seniors to 
enroll early in college. 

Student 
Directs 
One Act 

Drama 

By Janet Vanhoof 
The Murder of J u I j us 
Caesar, a one-act ex. 
perimental production, will be 
presented Nov. 11 and 12 by 
the Davis players in the 1 
courtyard of the Student 
Union, weather permitting. 

George Sewell adopted the 
play from Shakespeare and | 
reshiftedthe emphasis. James 
Wilson is the student director ' 
and Ernie Durfee and Sewell 
are in charge of special 
lighting. Cast in the lead as 
Caesar is Carl Davis. Others 
include Wade Heaton as 
Cassius, Donnie Couvillion as 
Brutus, Bill Shaver as Casca, 
John Townsend as Antony, 
Buddy Durham as the Ghost of 
Pompeii, and Jim Beal as ' 
Claudius. Also, Phil Cun- 
ningham as Spur inn a — the 
soothsayer, Steve Morgan as 
Artemidorius, Richard, 
Barnicle as Lepidus, Janet 
Gilbert as Portia, Kathy ' 
Townsend as Calpurnia, Ellen 
Dunlop as Elucius, and Don 
Dryden as Trebonius. Others 
in the cast are Bobbie Heath, 
Suzette Harrell, Kathy 
Cavanaugh, and Clare 
Moncrief. 

Admission will be 50 cents 
per person and because of 
limited space reservations 
must be made. 




GO 
DEMONS 




SPORT 
I COAT 
SALE 



•Double Knits 

•Corduroys 

•Wools 

• Wool Blends 



WRECK 
TECH 

Values up to $45.00 



2988 



4 



ve 

She ^ 

English loi 
ematics iqj' 

and 202. fl^ 
/erage f a 

4.0 was 3.5 
las not even 

high school 
i NSU's early 
gram whj c j, 

ool seniors ^ ! 
x>llege. 

lent 



Spirit Of NSU 



iCts 

Act 
ma 



Vanhoof 

r of Juliu s 

one-act ex- 
luction, will be 
11 and 12 by 
lyers in the 

the Student 
r permitting. 
11 adopted the 
ikespeare and I 
lphasis. James 
udent director 
Eee and Sewel) 
e of special 
in the lead as 

Davis. Others 
i Heaton as 
e Couvillion as 
aver as Casca, 
d as Antony, 

as the Ghost of 
Jim Beal as 
;o, Phil Cun- 
rnrinna — the 
jve Morgan as 
s, Richard I 
^epidus, Janet] 
5 ortia, Kathyl 
:alpurnia, Ellen i 
icius, and Don 
:bonius. Others ' 

Bobbie Heath, 
rrell, Kathy 

and Clare 

rill be 50 cents 
nd because of 
; reservations 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 

Tuesday, Oct. 19, 1971 
Page l-B 



Photos by Sam Berel and Ernie Hammons 
Text by Mark Hanna 







Caught up in the drama and excitement 
of Tech week the Current Sauce dug 
through its files and searched the 
campus for signs of Demon spirit past 
and present. Lighting the way for a week 
filled with anticipation and tradition is 
the annual "Wreck Tech" message 
(upper right). 

Don Schriver, (upper left) no newcomer 
to NSU football, exemplifies the spirit 
that can exist when Demon supporters 
unite on the yearly crusade to 
Shreveport. The week is climaxed with 
the Tech- Northwestern football game 
where no Bulldog (above) can ever be 
relieved if success is on his mind. 

Among the many pretty campus coeds 
who represent the school each year at 
this time is the Current Sauce's Tech 
Week coed, (right). A reflection of 
things to come perhaps? (lower right) 

Obviously getting "a-head," (lower left) 
the Demon spirit is rampant for a vic- 
tory at Tech and the spoils any number 
deserves. 








CHERYL WHEATON 




Page 2-B THE CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, October 19, 1971 



GUEST CARD 

This Card Entitles the bearer to 
A discount of l 2 Price on admission to. . 

HOT WHEELS SKATING PALACE 

Hwy. 1 South 
^oidonFri. &Sat.) 
( Party Rates Available) 



I 



Northwestern Returns 
To Defeat Delta State 



i 




GET SET 
FOR TECH 

WITH THESE 

NEW PANT 
SUITS 





Back on the winning side, 
Northwestern took on a young 
but powerful Delta State 
College football team 
Saturday night in Cleveland, 
Miss. 

The 7:30 tilt was designated 
a Gulf South Conference game 
for the Statesmen, who were 
unbeaten and trying to gain 
national recognition after 
impressive wins over 
Florence State (17-10) and 
Troy State (20-14), both of 
Alabama. 

The Demons returned to 
action for the first time in two 
weeks. Northwestern had a 
three-game winning streak 
snapped by Northeast 
Louisiana 15-14, an upset loss 
that also took the Demons out 
of the NAIA top 10, two weeks 
ago. The NSU Demons were 
open last week. 
Nominated to start Satur- 



day night's Homecoming 
game in Cleveland, Miss., at 
quarterback was Lynn 
Hebert, the junior quar- 
terback from Hahnville. 

Second-string quarterback 
BobWattigny of New Orleans, 
who probably has seen more 
action at quarterback this 
season than any quarterback 
on the Northwestern squad, 
did not play Saturday night. 
He was released last week 
from the hospital where he 
was confined for a week with a 
mild concussion. 

Wilton Cox, the little 
sophomore quarterback from 
Baton Rouge who has been 
assigned this season to the 
third team, was Hebert's 
back-up man. Cox has been in 
'only one game this season, 
against Gustavus Adolphus 
College in the season opener. 
In that game he ran once for 
six yards and has completed 



[Hildebrand Appointed 
For Basketball Service 



Tynes Hildebrand, head 
basketball coach at Nor- 
thwestern State University, 
has been appointed by the 
National Association of 
Basketball Coaches to serve 
on its International Basketball 
Committee. 

This past summer, 
Hildebrand was one of a dozen 
coaches selected to train 
college basketball players at 
the United State Olympic 
Development Camp at Air 
Force Academy in Colorado. 

Along with Hildebrand, 
other committee members 
include William Wall, 
chairman, from Mac Murray 
College (Jacksonville, HI.), 
Ed Markey of St. Michael's 
College (Winoski, Vermont), 
JackMcKinneyof St. Joseph's 



College (Philadelphia, Penn.), 
Brad Snyder of Northwestern 
University (Evanston, 111.), 
Ken Trickey of Oral Roberts 
University (Tulsa, Okla.) Jim 
Gudger of East Texas State 
(Commerce, Tex.), Stan 
Watts of Brigham Young 
University (Provo, Utah), 
Alex Oamlev of California 
State (Fullerton, Calif.), 
Forddy Anderson of Peru 
National Team (Lima, Peru). 
Duane Woltzen of Lakeland 
College (Sheboygan, Wis.), 
Major Hank Egan of United 
States Air Force Academy 
(Colorado), Bob Davis of 
Georgetown College 
(Georgetown, Kan.) and Ed 
Badger of Wilbur Wright 
College (Chicago, HI.). 



Demons Defeat Delta 
In Homecoming Game 



UNIOR 
*LLAGE 

Dixie Plaza Shopping Center 
Phone 352-4470 



Northwestern State's 11- 
j ranked Demons, who lost 
their first game of the year 
two weeks ago before pausing 
last weekend for an open date 
with a 3-1 record, got back in 
focus with the rest of the 
football world Saturday night 
as NSU took to the road to 
defeat unbeaten Delta State, 
lleader of the Gulf South 
Conference. 

Delta State, which had won 
| three straight since tying 
Southeast Missouri State 10-10 
to open the 1970-71 season, 
| observed Homecoming in 
Cleveland, Miss., last 
weekend. Game time was 7:30 
I pin. 

Delta State's game with 
Northwestern was designated 
a conference game for Coach 
Horace McCool's Statesmen, 

who are coming off a 3-6-1 
record last year. 

Coach Glenn Gossett, whose 
Demons had a three-game 
winning streak snapped by 
Northeast 15-14 two weeks 
ago, was very impressed with 
the Statesmen. 



"They have a dual quar 
terback system," said Gossett 
of freshman Randall Huffman 
and sophomore Tommy 
Cannon. "Their ball club is 
quite effective with both in 
there running and throwing. 
They were a real threat. This 
was the quickest quarterback 
play this year that we've seen 
because of their running." 

"They are blessed with 
good running backs," said 
Gossett, "led by Mike Sum- 
mer all ( 180) and the wingback 
of 205i>ound Benny Hamilton. 
They have a real fine blocking 
fullback in Bobby Covington, 
who blocks very effectively in 
their I-formation." 

Delta's offense is averaging 
235 yards rushing and 138 
passing, which gives them a 
total offense average of 369 
yards. Defensively, the 
Statesmen are averaging 157 
yards against the rush and 73 
yards against the pass. 

Delta is 3-0-2 on the season 
and 2-1 in league play. The 
Statesmen have also beaten 
Arkansas at Monticello 37-7, 
and Florence State 17-10. 



one of four passes and has had 
one intercepted. 

The Statesmen, who led the 
Gulf States Conference in 
rushing and total offense and 
were second in pass defense, 
have sophomores Don Harper 
1 180 ) at safety, Morris Stamm 
(176) at rover and Skip 
Burlison (185) at cornerback. 
Rookie Sammy Henderson 
1 180) is the other cornerback. 

The Demons, who have wins 
over Gustavus Adolphus, 
Stephen F. Austin and South- 
west Oklahoma, have been 
troubled with injuries. The 
Demons will have a 
tremendous lineup change for 
Delta State. 

Two-time All-Gulf States 
Conference center Gary 
McCrary had to be moved to 
offensive tackle ahead of 
Glenn Wofford. Dennis 
Wilkinson, who lost his 
starting guard position this 
fall to Roy Mouledous, started 
at Center. Defensive tackle 
Mike Boyce replaced 
Mouledous, who is injured, at 
guard, while Larry Walls, a 
reserve tackle, played 
defensive tackle in place of 
Boyce. David Ketchand 
started at nose guard. 

Kenny Trahant, the regular 
nose guard, is a doubtful 
starter because of an ankle 
injury, as is wide receiver 
Doug Goldsby, who is 
bothered with a shoulder 
injury. 

Nominated to start Satur- 
day night's game at quarter 
back for Delta State was 
sophomore Randall Huffman, 
although it was former 
Opelousas great Tommy 
Cannon who came off the 
bench last week to complete 
eight of 15 passes for two 
touchdowns in lifting the 
Statesmen to a 20-14 victory 
over Troy State, the 1968 
National NAIA Champions. 

Huffman has completed 18 
of 43 passes for 286 yards but 
has had three intercepted. 
Cannon, who has played very 
little for Delta, has completed 
12 of 19 for 179 yards. Cannon 
dropped out of Southwestern 
Louisiana's football program 
and wound up with Delta 
State. 




A-TEAM — Members of the NSU girls A-string volleyball team are (from left to right) Pat 
Ortigo, Beth Crane, and Mary Jane Mayfield. Standing (from left to right) are Pat Masters, 
Rhonda Ellerman, Debbie Krane, Judy Shaw, and Debbie Myers. 




NSU Sponsors 
Tourney Here 

The Northwestern State 
University Intramural 
Department will sponsor a 
Coed Tennis Tournament 
beginning October 25. Un- 
dergraduate and graduate! 
students are eligible to 
compete in the tournament 
Trophies will be awarded to 
the top two winners. 

Entry forms can be picked 
up at the Men or women's 
intramural office in the 
coliseum. These forms must 
be turned in by October 21. If 
there are any questions 
concerning the tournament 
contact Rachel Greer, 
women's intramural director, 
or Roger Shore, men's in- 
tramural director at the 
coliseum. 



B-TEAM - Kneeling (from left to right) are Dru Welch, Terri Huff, and Greta Wallace 
Standing (from left to right) are Coach Vicki Weeks, Meryl Long, Jan Nichols, Susan Week, 
and Chris Bryant. These girls are members of NSU's B-String volleyball team. 

Traditions 
Remain 
After 57 Years 





In Sh 



1] 

The N 
displayed 
quality at 
„ament in 5 

9. 

Members 
ticipated in 
movements 
'defensive 
fcumite (fij 

Almost 
f the club 
on e event, 
ffon first p 
white belt k 

(Tb 

Def< 



After the 
football gai 
Charlie Bro 
retired to th< 
heal their w 
bodies. 
During th 
Delta Zet£ 
Krennerich 
Brown's p; 
Redding for 
and 12 po 
later found 
Foutenot to 
ID. After 1 
arm Becky 
to pick off a 
own team r 
than Penny 
another six | 
It seemed t 
day when C 
intercepted 
ssed from 
•ong arm 
id gallopec 
int factor 
lough scoi 
r the to 
arlie Broi 
Wert only 
oints after ; 
The score 
ifter the ga 
arrassing 31 
)elta Zeta si 
Also noted 
?uff Footbal 
\t Jackette; 
ill of their g 




GOING TO THE TECH GAME? 
JOIN THE CROWD! 
DRIVE A CLEAN CAR! 





The 2-Minute Automatic Carwash! 

Visit the Robo Car Wash FEATURING: Texaco Gas, 
Fill it up and get a FREE CAR WASH 

107 Highway 1 South Natchitoches, La. 



ROBO 



CAR WASH 



The classic Tech- 
Northwestern football game 
will celebrate its 57 an- 
niversiary this weekend when 
hundreds of students from 
Louisiana Tech and Nor- 
thwestern descend on 
Shreveport for the yearly 
event. 

One of the states oldest 
rivalries the classic began in 
1907 and was played locally 
alternating between the 
schools until 1937. The game 
has since become the annual 
opening event of the Louisiana 
State Fair. 

Locally known as "Tech 
Weekend," by Northwestern 
students the event and 
preparations leading up to it 
have progressed a long way 
since 1907. The only pre-game 
activities then were a bonfire 
and a pep rally. Now 
preparations for the annual 
classic begin far in advance as 
it now occupies one of the 
biggest spotlights in the social 
calendar of both NSU and 
Tech. 

Prior to the occasion, the 
State Fair Queen and her 
Court are selected by the 
student body to represent the 
school in acitvities throughout 
the week and for the 
presentation at pre-game 
ceremonies Saturday night. 
Following massive pep rally's 



nightly car brigades are 
scheduled throughout the 
week, known as Wreck Tech 
Week. 

Each year the Demon's 
mysteriously manage to 
capture a Tech Bulldog that 
happened to wonder to close to 
the campus. After being tried 
and found guilty of a long list 
of felonies the bulldog is 
hanged at the Wednesday 
night pep rally, and his 
remains lay in state in the 
Student Union Thursday for 
all to see. 

Thursday night the poor cm- 
is burned in effigy, and his 
ashes later buried. The final 
campus event, a Wreck Tech 
dance is held in the Student 
Union Ballroom Thursday 
night following the bonfire. On 
Friday, students are busy 
decorating their cars and 
preparing for the trip to 
Shreveport. 

Many other events have 
been added to the classic 
throughout the years. One 
such tradition is the ex- 
changing of the Tech- 
Northwestern Flag. The flag 
has been presented as an 
annual ceremony at the 
Northwestern Tech game 
since 1949 when Northwestern 
student leader J. O. Lancaster 
began the banner exchange. 
The banner usually remains 



on the campus of the victoi 
until the next year. The 
banner has since been knowi 
to attract the name the Rag 

The first banner was 
triangular, 12-footlong ban 
ner. Northwestern present* 
it to Tech the first year anj 
never saw it again until 1953 

Since the rivalry began u 
1907, Louisiana Tech ha 
captured the most games 
winning 36 and losing 16- F° u 
of the games have ended u 
ties with the scores of all heini 
0-0. . 

Since 1958 NSU and 1« 
have been fairly event 
matched with Tech wuimn 
seven and Northwester 
winning six. 

More statistics show 
Tech has the longest winnj 
streak in a series with a to^ 
of nine games from 
NSU's longest st reaK 
from 1938 'till 1940 wj 1 
three game total. The Den™ 
have been scoreless 
games while the . 
have been scoreless in a w 
of 10. 





BRING THE WHOLE FAMILY 



HARDWARE, GUNS, OUTBOARD 
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In Shreveport 

f NSU Takes Places 
In Karate Tourney 



The NSU karate club 
(jisplayed its usual rugged 
quality at the regional tour- 
nament in Shreveport on Oct. 
9. 

Members of the club par- 
jjcipated in kata (expressive 
movements in offensive and 
defensive fighting) and 
ljumite (fighting). 

Almost all members: 



Lutian Merzene placed fourth. 
Bob Potter took second place 
in the white belt kata com- 
petition. 

The green belt division saw 
Tom Wilson take second place 
in kata. Wilson was within 
grasp of the finals in kumite, 
but was eliminated in a 
controversial match when the 
judges ruled he used ex- 



f the club placed in at least cessive contact. Ronnie Green 

on e event. Clarence McCraw of NSU placed third in kumite 

ff0 n first place honors in the competition 
white belt kumite competition. 



to right) Pat 
Pat Masters, 




C' Browns 
Defeat DZ 



After the first Powder Puff 
football game was over, the 
Charlie Brown football team 
retired to the dressing room to 
deal their wounds and aching 
bodies. 

During the game with the 
Delta Zeta team, Penny 
Krennerich of the Charlie 
Brown's passed to Gloria 
Redding for two touchdowns 
and 12 points- Krennerich 
later found an eager Coleen 
foutenot to pass for another 
TD. After warming up her 
arm Becky Sahitin managed 
lo pick off an aerial from her 
mm team mate, none other 
lhan Penny the Powerful for 
wther six points. 
It seemed to be the Charlie's 
iy when Charmagne Wells 
itercepted a loose pigskin 
issed from Delta Zeta's 
•ong armed quarterback, 
id galloped for another six 



Jay Andis and Ivan Quin- 
tero, black belts of the club, 
were unable to participate in 
the tournament because of 
injuries. 

The possibility of in- 
tercollegiate karate evolved 
at the Shreveport tournament. 
Discussions on intercollegiate 
competition were held bet- 
ween members of clubs from 
NSU, NLU, La. Tech, and 
McNeese. Plans were made 
for a meeting in the near 
future to draw up rules and 
regulations for collegiate 
competition. 




Tuesday, October 19, 1971, THE CURRENT SAUCE, Page 3-B 

Injuries Plague Demons 
In Northwestern Lineup 



The Demons 
starters and a 
quarterback out for Saturday 
night's game with the un- 
beaten Statesmen, who lead 
the Gulf South Conference in 
the league standings and in 
every offensive statistical 
category. 

Northwestern was without 
middle guard Kenny Trahant, 



had three Bob Wattigny. Wattigny, 
back-up injured in the Southwest 
Oklahoma game three weeks 
ago, was released from the 
hospital last Wednesday after 
he sustained a mild concusion. 
Vogt has already been lost for 
the season with a knee injury. 
Trahant is slowly recovering 
from an injured ankle and 
Mouledous is having a slow 



hanges 
States 



TOURNAMENT — Roberto Pilola throws a sack kick at his opponent in Kumite competition. 
Pilola was eliminated in the second round of competition. 



Tourney Open 
To Area Coeds 



Greta Wallace 
Is, Susan Week 




Information pertaining to 
the Division of Girls and 
Women's Sports National 
Intercollegiate Postal Ten Pin 
Tournament has been 
received by Rachel Greer, 
NSU Women's Intramural 
Director. The regulations for 
the tournament are as 
follows: 

Competitors : Un- 
dergraduate women students 
fat factor in the game. | in good standing of any in- 
lough scoring consistently stitutionof higher learning are 

invited to compete. At least 
ten women must bowl from an 
institute, the five high scores 
to count. All ten women from 
one institution must bowl on 
the same day. The entry fee 
will be paid by Northwestern 
State University. 
Students interested in 
fuff Football league is that participating in this tour- 
le Jackettes have forfeited nament should contact Rachel 
ill of their games. Greer. 



jr the touchdowns, the 
larlie Browns managed to 
wivert only three of their five 
flints after attempts. 
The score on the old board 
ifter the game was an em- 
arrassing 33-0 defeat for the 
Mta Zeta squad. 
Also noted in the Powder 




an outstanding defensive time recovering from a knee 

player, offensive guard Roy injury. 

Mouledous, offensive tackle So, in an effort to fill the 

Jeff Vogt and quarterback gaps, the Demons made some 



Team Forfeits 

After Refusing 
Huddle Break 



REGRET — Tom Wilson of NSU kneels in the position of regret after injuring his opponent. In 
Kumite one kneels with his back to an injured opponent to express his feelings of regret and 
sorrow. Wilson was eliminated for excessive contact when his opponent was unable to continue 
in competition. 



By Harry N. Hollis, Jr. 

Christian Life Commission, 
SBC — Nashville, Tenn. 

A funny thing happened at 
the football stadium today! 
After taking the opening kick- 
off the home team went into a 
huddle as usual to get in- 
formation from the quar- 
terback and to encourage one 
another. Then came the 
unusual! The team did not 
break out of the huddle to 
move into action ! Soon the red 
flag was dropped, and the 
referee stepped off a five-yard 
penalty for delay of game. 

What happened (or did not 
happen ) next will be discussed 
for years! The team still did 
not leave the huddle! They 
seemed to be talking among 
themselves and encouraging 
one another, but it appeared 
they had forgotten that the 
object of the game is to move 
to the line and carry the ball 
across the goal. Again the red 
flag went down ! Another five- 
yard penalty! The crowd 
howled! 

At this point the team was 
overheard talking about ways 
to improve the appearance of 
the huddle. As the crowd 
watched with amusement, the 



team changed the shape of the 
huddle from a circle to a 
triangle and then to a square ! 
But they never left the huddle 
to move into action. Their 
coach watched them with a 
hurt look on his face. 

Then several players 
moved out of the huddle to the 
line. They wanted to get in the 
game, but their teammates 
would not join them. So they 
returned to the huddle to try to 
persuade the team to move 
toward the goal. And the 
talking continued. 

Another red flag and 
another penalty! The 
amusement of the crowd gave 
way to exasperation and then 
to anger. First they pleaded 
then they booed until they 
were bored. But the team kept 
talking in the huddle and 
patting each other on the 
back. 

Then came the unbelievable 
conclusion. The referee ruled 
that the home team had for- 
feited the game, and he 
awarded the victory to its 
opponent. The crowd filed out 
of the stands, but the home 
team, still in a huddle, still 
talking, did not seem to notice 
that the stadium was empty. 



pretty big personnel changes 
for the game. 

Two-time all-Gulf 
Conference center Gary 
McCrary was moved to of- 
fensive tackle, and back-up 
center Dennis Wilkinson was 
promoted to the first unit. 
Defensive tackle Mike 
Boyce played offensive guard 
this week. Taking Boyce 's 
place on defense was Larry 
Walls, a reserve defensive 
tackle. 

David Ketchand played nose 
guard this week in place of the 
injured Kenny Trahant. 

"We think we've improved 
the ball club with these 
changes," said Gossett, whose 
llth-ranked Demons are 
coming off a 15-14 loss to 
Northeast Louisiana two 
weeks ago. Northwestern was 
open last week. "Some 
changes were necessitated by 
injuries while others were 
made in an attempt to 
strengthen our team where we 
need help." The biggest 
decision made by the NSU 
coaching staff was to move 
McCrary, twice All-GSC and 
an AU-American honorable 
mention, from center to 
tackle. "He's done an out- 
standing job at center," said 
Gossett of McCrary, who 
played his prep ball in 
Baton Rouge. 

Wilkinson, who lost his 
starting guard position this 
Fall to Mouledous and then 
found himself playing behind 
McCrary, has been im- 
pressive. "This has given 
Dennis Wilkinson an op- 
portunity to make a 
tremendous contribution to 
the ball club," said Gossett. 

The promotion of Walls 
came as a result of Nor- 
thwestern's defense, 
especially in its tackle play, 
being unable to stop Nor- 
theast's running game. 
Walls is a 6-2, 248-pound 
junior from Columbus, Miss., 
while Ketchand is a 5-10, 197- 
pound freshman from Capt. 
Shreve in Shreveport. 

Other changes for Nor- 
thwestern have been made to 
bolster the second line. 



TS 

)us of the victoi 
ext year. The 
since been know 
e name the Rag. 
banner was i 
12-footlong ban 
restern presents 
ne first year an< 
again until 1953 
rivalry began v 
siana Tech ha 
ie most gam" 
nd losing 16. Fo» 
es have ended l 
scores of all bem 

58 NSU and Ted 
, fairly evenl 
ith Tech winnm 
A Northwester 

iistics show 4 
ie longest vnnnj 
series with $ 

mes from W*T 
gest streak * 
, m 1940 with 
: total. The Dem« 
i scoreless in 

>ile the .»JJ 
scoreless in aw 



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"'-"V : ' A" - J ' 



Page4-B THE CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, October 19, 1971 



The Students Speak ... 

Students Express Views On Ills Of Sauce 



What happened to "Woods 
'N Waters"? I thoroughly 
enjoyed this column. There 
are approximately 3,000 male 
students and 75 per cent of 
these men hunt or fish or both. 

Also, what happened to 
•Coed of the Week"? I miss it 
a little. 



pus. 

It lacks a little bit of news of 
interest to all but is well 
edited, and what it publishes is 
true and up to date. Maybe a 
little more of trash reading 
(comics, etc) would attract 
some more people to look for 
it. 



I very seldom read the 
Current Sauce. I only read 
about one issue per semester 
so I have formed no opinions 
about the paper. 



I like the way that the paper 
has started to discuss the 
rumors around campus. I 
know this will help the 
students to know what is going 
on. 

I would also like to see in- 
terviews on the sports page 
with different athletes and 
coaches. 

I would like to see articles 
on some of the interesting 
people who attend this 
university, and I think the 
paper should deal with things 
that are close to the students. 
Paper Biased 

Sometimes the paper tends 
or seems to favor some par- 
ticular areas of the campus 
(the members of boards like 
Union, SGA, Greeks, etc.) 

The Current Sauce seems 
like it has too many restric- 
,ions from the school staff 
member snot allowing them to 
criticize everybody that needs 
to be criticized on this cam- 



I think the Current Sauce 
needs more news from and 
about the individuals on and 
off the NSU campus. Maybe 
nothing ever happens but if it 
does, I usually don't hear 
about it. It is not much for 
commuters. 

Also unless a person belongs 
to a fraternity of some kind, 
there is a large section that 
doesn't interest him. The 
cartoons are usually pretty 
good, but "sometimes runs a 
particular subject into the 
ground. 

Most sections such as let- 
ters and "What Do You 
Think" are good, but 
sometimes I get the feeling 
they are kind of one-sided. 



student body. 

It seems to me also that 
some of the articles placed in 
the paper are there merely to 
take up space. I think the 
"Sauce" should print articles 
explaining it's problems to the 
students, such as a shortage of 
reporters and general helpers. 
I would also like to know if the 
paper is sponsored by any 
person, club, or organization. 



programs. 

Reinstate 
Week." 



Coed of the 



I am not informed enough to 
give an accurate critique of 
the Current Sauce. What 
follows is my general opinion : 

Most of the news written in 
the paper lacks imagination 
and flavor. I have trouble 
concentrating on what I'm 
reading. I believe it would be 
more effective if it would 
contain more editorials 
directly concerning the 



Wants Coed Back 

I think the column of 
unknown action and reactions 
about the various types of 
students and their roles should 
be withdrawn from the paper, 
because I am not concerned 
with a rational statement 
made by someone in which 
one knows the validity of the 
statement or that of the 
speaker. 

I think the Current Sauce 
should give more publicity to 
iprofessional organizations 
and do away with its over- 
emphasis of social 
organizations. 

I think there should be 
better coverage of what the 
SGA are doing. 

I think the paper should let 
the students know what is 
going on toward developing 
different facilities and what 
roles they will play in the 
student's life. 

There should be more 
picture stories about the 
campus, students, and 



Sports Coverage Bad 
First, I believe that the 
weakest point concerning the 
Current Sauce is that of sports 
coverage. There are few 
photographs and very seldom 
are there banner headlines on 
a page. There is also a lack of 
sports editorials. 

The general advertisement 
layout is unappealing to me as 
a student. Ads take up too 
much of our university press. 
This could possibly be an 
uninformed view. 

I would like to personally 
see* more articles written as a 
form of progressive criticism 
on any matter related to the 
university community. For 
example Coach Gossett 
moving one of our home 
football games to Shreveport, 
a game that was prior to this 
included in our fee for athletic 
events. 

I do believe that the Student 
Union Governing Board 
should receive better 
coverage on the many events 
that they sponsor. Of course, 
I'm predjudiced in this 
request. 

As a whole, the "Sauce" has 
vastly improved since I 
enrolled at NSU. In every 
area of student life we can 
always find blunders if we 
look hard enough. 

The direction in which the 



Current Sauce is traveling is 
fruitful and progressive. If I 
could make one further 
comment it would be for the 
•Sauce" staff to evaluate 
Dapers such as the Tech Talk, 
a paper, I feel, has many fine 
points. I only suggest taking 
the paper's finer parts and 
adding the points to the 
Current Sauce in place of 
weaker areas. 
Congratulations and thanks 
for the many improvements 
made thus far. 



are stirred). 

The Current Sauce exists to 
function for the student body. 
Let it start doing so. 



I think that the paper should 
nave a coed as it did last fall 
and spring featured as the 
beauty of the week. 

I think someone with in- 
fluence around the campus 
should write the editorial 
section of the paper instead of 
someone that is merely a good 
journalism student such as 
Hanna. 

More life stories that are 
really interesting should be 
published such as the one 
about the blind girl and the 
girl folk singer. 

Better coverage of the 
Greeks would also help. More 
pictures and really good write- 
ups of the least little things 
that are done. 

There should be more action 
pictures of ball games. 



I really haven't anything to 
complain about the Current 
Sauce. 

Maybe if some of the ar- 
ticles in the Current Sauce 
were a little more witty, 
humorous, or such, it might be 
more interesting. 

I would like to hear more 
opinions of individual students 
(such as the girl who wrote 
about the cafeteria) not 
always critical either. I would 
also like to hear about the 
success of individuals here at 
the school. 

The Current Sauce gives too 
much coverage to special 
social groups on campus that 
usually represent only a 
minority of the students. A full 
page coverage of the Greeks 
is a prime example of this. 

It is not aggressive enough, 
especially in trying to get 
information from the ad- 
ministration and in dealing 
with controversial issues. 

The editorial page stinks. 
Most of the editorials seem as 
though they have been hastily 
thrown together in order to 
meet a deadline and fill up 
space. 

The paper should present 
more national news and 



The ad make up is the only 
the whole 




There should be someone 

it, but have a special column . ™ aa m f Ke ' 
for the gripes of all the b "g ht P° mt of 
students on campus such as PaP 61 "- 

gripes about the lunch room or , " . 

the Negroes creating , 1 thmk *e Paper could be 

problems or teachers. • ***** *? 

Paper should invite more could get more students un- 
people to write columns to terested in writing comics or 
express their views. i° kes for tne P a P er - 

I think the main weakness of Why are stories cutting 
the Current Sauce is bland- people down written so much? 
ness. The Current Sauce K the stories would suggest 
makes no attempt to things for these people to do 
editorialize. As the spokesman (such as better ideas by the 
for the student body it con- writer) maybe both feelings 
demns apathy and yet it does and progress would increase 
nothing to create interest. for . tbe bftter. . . , . 

The frats, rats, and sports 1 think there should be 
nuts are continually catered ™re interesting stories to 
to. Where is the emphasis Merest the readers - 

upon the academic fields? 

Large amounts of space are Down with Frats 

used for advertising which The synthetic organizations 
fills copy space. Also there is of fraternities and sororities 
the problem of recurring copy, have to right to a full page in 
The same stories will more the paper. The paper appears 
than likely be found in each to lick the feet of a minority 
issue. Angles are changed but group who hold themselves up 
it's the same stuff. as a social elite. Any human 

More emphasis should be being with common sense of 
placed upon the present individuality with common 
political scene. understanding of true friend- 

The Current Sauce should ship (in the sense that clothes 
emphasize the relationship are not need for friendship) 
between NSU and the local can only look upon this full 
community (even if emotions page of glittered, artificial 



vomet and cry with disgust. 

All other aspects of the 
paper are reasonable. 

Knowing somewhat the 
potentials of increasing in size 
for each edition, I feel the 
Current Sauce needs a great 
deal more organization within 
the staff. The fact that each 
member of the staff is also 
attending other classes etc., 
naturally hinders the amount 
of work each student can do, 
but if stories could be assigned 
within minutes after they 
come in, as early in the week 
as possible, giving several 
stories (according to size) to 
one person, more copy and 
more complete coverage of 
campus activities. 

The Current Sauce has 
greatly improved since my 
freshman year and the 
leadership seems to have 
picked up quite a bit. I feel a 
lot of this relates to the flow of 
opinions which the paper has 
opened up. This flow should 
remain open, being careful 
however , not to favor one style 
of philosophy over another. 
For awhile last year, I found 
many of the Current Sauce's 
news source's closing up. 
Looking back over old issues, 
I noticed the paper had done 
a lot more attacking than 
defending. Hopefully and I 
have noticed conditions 
getting better, the "Sauce" 
will keep a clear mind, 
searching out both sides and 
defending constantly 



nature, written and edited in 
good taste. 



Likes Hot Sauce 

To start off on a good note, I 
believe the Hot Sauce portion 
should be continued. 

The masthead is a lot of 
wasted space. It seems to me 
it could be made considerably 
smaller. 

I believe the Greeks should 
get more space. This is due to 
the fact that if it weren't for 
Greeks, the NSU campus 
would be worse than most 
funerals I've attended. 

Most of the advertisements 
in the paper are misleading. 
This is due to the fact that 
most Natchitoches merchants 
are doing the public a favor to 
be open for business. 



I think the Current Sauce 
needs a few more views of the 
college student. I like the new 
Hot Sauce column. There 
seems to be more photo's but 
could use more in the Greek 
section. 

I think the paper needs to 
make sure college projects 
are announced ahead. For 
example the monthly film, 
"hat is the name and what it 
about should be published. 
There should be more 
pictures of intramural events 
and news. More pictures of 
home football games and 
statistics of our games as in 
local papers. 

The paper should get ad- 
vertisers that favor the 
college student and try to give 



criticized institutions such as 

the bookstore and SAGA them preferred space, 
foods, if by looking into the I suggest taking a few 
situation the criticism is candid shots around campus 
unjustified. The newspaper is and have a page for these 
a student newspaper, but it 
should also strive to represent 
true journalism. 

Since the Greeks represent 
such a small part of the entire 
student body, I do not believe 
it is necessary to devote an 
entire page to their social 
activities 

I think student opinion 
should be printed on the im- 
personal attitudes of the 
Campus Security. 

I feel that the Current Sauce 
should print a sort of fiscal 
report on where all the money 



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shots. Let's face it, if they 
think they are in it, they'll 
read it. 

Perhaps the paper could 
include an inner look into 
some of the various depart- 
ments. For instance, if the 
science department was doing 
something of interest to all, a 
feature could be done on it. 

All through the paper there 
are spaces, which perhaps 
could not have been avoided, 
but never-thedjpi, they look 
bad, and are hardly seen in a 



goes that is spent or collected larger newspaper 
from the students from the 
state and federal level. 

Although I am a recreation 
major, I would like to see an 
article on the abolishment of 
all collegiate sports with a 
strong emphasis on life-time 
sports. 



Advertisements do make up 
a part of a small newspaper 
but in the Current Sauce they 
seem to override the paper. 
They could be printed smaller; 

We need to work on 
balancing our pages in 
relation to the other pages. 

Ihe masthead needs to be 
worked on. We need more 
artist work more columns like 
Hot Sauce from the ad- 
ministrators and faculty are 
needed. There needs to be a 



From the current edition, I 
think the Current Sauce has 
become a more liberal paper 
than the previous issues for 
the following reason: 

(1) Students have begun to v££y'fo foe "fheads 
use it as a medium to com- ^ ndvdmg improvement 
municate ideas and personal 
opinions about the ad- 
ministration of the university. 

(2) There has been a 
classified ad section added 
lately. 

(3) More students are 
participating in the 



of wording. 

The first time I ever noticed 
the Current Sauce I thought 
since it is a college paper, it 
need not have the con- 
ventional lettering of the title 
on the front page. 
On page seven, the 
publication of the paper. fraternities and sororiti* 
The Current Sauce has the wouldbemore pleased if their 
potential to be both in- be give n at- 

formative and interesting. tention md groupe d more 
I feel that the material ^3^^ of each other- 

I don't feel that I have 



published in the "Sauce 
lacks originality, not in the 
manner in which it is written, 
but in the news value of the 
article itself. The articles in 
the paper often appear dull or 
lifeless. 

Controversy occasionally 
appears but only ta the form ^£ Usting dates"a^d 
of letters to the editor. The , n( „ nn ^:eei 



enough knowledge or eS ' 
perience with it to say ro ore ' 

he 

More features need to "~ 
included such as the one on tn 
Sociology Club. 
I think there should be 



paper allows students to take 
a stand on an issue but will not 
do so itself. It lacks a voice of 
its own or a representative of 
the student body. The paper 
tries to remain completely 
objective and in doing so 
destroys any spokesman 
image it may have had. I 
would advocate articles of a 
more relevant, controversial 



of all meeting of non-gr 1 
organizations. he 
Why don't you include » 
horoscope that was used tn 
summer? That was <i m 
interesting. 

I think the Current Sa«* 
needs to include more 
ads and it needs to anno 
coming meetings if it 
do so already. 




WRECK 
TECH 



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your 

Team 



WRECK 
TECH 



Get your car accessories & tires 
before you start out for the ga^' 

MALL0RY HOME & 
AUTO SUPPLY 

Phone: 352-2^ 



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Tuesday, October 19, 1971, THE CURRENT SAUCE Page 5-B 



8- 



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Page 6-B THE CURRENT SAUCE Tuesday, October 1 9, 1971 



w 

R 

E 
C 

K 



GREEKS SAY 




T 

E 

C 
H 



Tl 



The broth 
last weeker 
re treat to tl 
Leesville. 



T K E 

Epsilon Upsilon chapter 
hosted a party for Sigma 
Kappa sorority last week 
which proved to be a big 
success. 

Plans for this year's Tech 
Weekend include a party 
Friday night with the Cen- 



tenary Tekes and a dance 
after the game with the Tech 
Tekes. 

Goodluckto "Coach" Stuart 
Smith and the Sigma Kappa 
powder puff football team. 

TKE sez go Crazy Harper 
and lets all WRECK TECH IN 
THE ROAD.. 



Kappa Alpha 

The Kappa Alpha in- 
tramural football team took a 
victory Wednesday afternoon 
over the Tarpons. Coaching 
the team this year, is Randy 
Willis. 



Five new men were 
welcomed to Kappa Alpha's 
spring pledge class during 
ceremonies held on Monday 
night, Oct. 11. They are: Jerry 
Lieux, New Roads; Don 
Mc Allen, Mansfield; Steve 
McCain, Natchitoches; John 




Robinson, Homer; and Bryan 
Serpas, of Shreveport. 

The brothers of Gamma Psi 
Chapter would like to 
congradulate their brother, 

Lt. Thomas P. McCullough for 
his distinguished service in 
Viet Nam. Lt. McCullough 
was decorated last week with 

two Silver Stars for heroism, 
three Bronze Stars for 
meritorious achievement and 
the Purple Heart. The cer- 
monies honoring Lt. Mc- 
Cullough were held at NSU. 



Sororities demonstrate their spirit during Tech Week 



Phi Mu 
<*M) 

says 

Give urn a taste 

of 

Demon Spirit! 



Greeks 
Back 
the 

DEMONS 



GET YOUR WRECK TECH 

CORSAGES NOW!!!! 

The 

FLOWER NOOK 

"Flowers For All Occasions" 

400 Jefferson phone 352-2690 





^AP] 



gWRECI 
* 



is 
Be 



ft 

I 



I 



!4 
li- 
fe 



1 



Tli 



DZ'S PAINTING SPIRIT SIGNS FOR TECH WEEK 



DELTA ZETA 

SAYS 
WRECK TECH 



i 



$6 



Si 

**ECK T 



Tuesday, October 19, 1971 THE CURRENT SAUCE Page 7-B 



Sororities and Fraternities Take Part In Tech Week 



Theta Chi 



The brother of Theta Chi, 
jjst weekend, enjoyed their 



weekend was the initiation of 
Mike Womack as an active 
brother. 

Preparations are in their 
final stages for Tech Weekend 



retr eat to the Lions Camp in m Shreveport. The brothers of 
^esville. Highlighting the Northwestern colony of Theta 

Chi will take on the Centenary 
colony in the annual "Toilet 
Bowl" football game. The 
brothers here plan to win. 

Theta Chi wishes to express 
its feelings about the up- 
coming Tech Game by saying : 
giv'em hell demons and LETS 
WRECK TECH!!! 



Sigma Kappa 

Delta Mu chapter of Sigma 
Kappa held a drop-letter 
ceremony October 4 at the 
Sigma Kappa house. At this 
time the pledges were given 
either drop-letters or lavaliers 
by their Big Sisters. Af- 
terwards, a formal meeting 
was held with president 
Debbie Wallace presiding. 

Anna Lowe was elected 
pledge class president at their 
meeting on October 4. Other 
officers are: Clara Mulina, 
vice-president; Denice 
Simmons, secretary; and 
Karen Richey, treasurer. 

Pledging was held October 
11 at the Sigma Kappa house. 
The new pledge sisters are 
Marcia Nicosia, Stephanie 
Storey, and Jennie Wilson. 

After pledging a ring 
ceremony was held. 
Congratulations to sister 
Cheryl Reese on her 
engagement. 

Also congratulations to 
sisters Katy Van Asselberg 
and Tommie Lou Smith on 
their election to the State Fair 
Court, and to sister Carol 
Henderson for her election as 
SGA sophomore senator. 

A bicycle party was given 
Sunday for the pledges. Af- 
terwards, the sisters attended 
services at the First Methodist 
Church. 

Delta Zeta 

Delta Zeta plans to back the 
Demons all this week during 
WRECK TECH WEEK. A 
special thanks goes out to Lue 
Wiggins for designing our 
poste r. 





KA PLEDGES-Kappa Alpha lists their pledges as front row: J. Willis, B. Mathews, L. Mur- 
phy, L. Bailey, B. Curry, and J. Corkern. Second row, C. Walker, L. Campbell, S. Grafton, L. 
Howard, and K. Deemer. Third row, W. Philen, J. Foy, C. Jackson, M. Kelly, S. Woods, J. 
Williams, R. Sanders, P. Thibodeaux, D. Robbins, and R. Brosette. Back row, M. Power, M. 
Daly, C. Lovitt, B. Williams, J. Gregg, M. Brittain, D. Brown, P. Yongue, M. McGuirt, P. 
Schuler, and B. Stall. 



fCAPPA PI 



The Epsilon Beta Chapter of 
Delta Zeta elected pledge 
officers. We are proud to have 
Diane Cox, president; Beth 

Herring, vice-president; Chris 
Frazier, secretary; and Lisa 
Lambard, treasurer. 

A candlelight ceremony was 
held for Mary Douglas, Kay 
Frazier, and Carolyn Crew. 

Delta Zeta will hold their 
Founder's Day Tea following 
State Fair. 

All the DZs really had fun 
working at the flea market 
down on the riverfront this 
past Saturday. 

The active will be giving the 
pledges a Halloween party 
and at this time they will learn 
who their big sisters are. 

DELTA ZETA SEZ LETS 
WRECK TECH! !!!!!! 



Pi Kappa Phi 



Only one month into the fall 
semester and already there 
are signs that this year will be 
the greatest year ever for Pi 
Kap. 

Things started out on the 
right track when Pi Kappa Phi 
was awarded the President's 
Cup for scholarship. 

Rush went well and Pi Kapp 
picked up 33 pledges. Since 
that time both pledges and 
actives have been busy with 
work projects, intramural 
football, and parties. 

Special thanks must be 
given to all who worked so 
hard on the homecoming 
display which won first place. 

See yall at the fair and 
remember to "Wreck Tech." 



Phi Mu 

Last Monday night was our 
first formal meeting of the 
semester. We made plans for 
Tech Weekend. We are going 
to back the demons all the way 
and we urge everyone else to 
support them also. 

The fall semester pledge 
class officers are: Jeanne 

Vigi, president; Emma Lou 
Bernard, vice-president; Patti 
Mullinex, secretary; and 
Lvnn Cook, treasurer. 
Phi Mu sisters are proud of 
Kristie Roach and Joanne 
Sullivan for being elected to 
the State Fair court. 




111 



"WRECK TECH WRECK TECH WRECK TECH WRECK TECH WRECK TECH 

1 Sigma Tau Gamma I 
Alumni ft Association \ 
presents I 

The State Fair Dance J 

featuring jjj 

8 

ae 

The "New" Ivy Peebles \ 

Oct. 23rd at the I 



PROGRESSIVE MEN'S CLUB | 
SHREVEPORT, LA. i 

10-2 J 

$6 per couple $7 at the Door I 

m 

Tickets available from | 
Sigma Tau Gamma Members | 

*Reck tech wreck tech wreck tech wreck tech wreck tech 3 



DECIDING PLAY-It looks like the big conference paid off ! ! ! Sigma Tau Gamma recently 
defeated BSU 14-0 in a football intramural game. 



A lot of bull, a lot of Dog! 
Demons write their Epilogue! 



Tri Sigma 

The Alpha Zeta Chapter of 
Tri Sigma sends 
congratulations to the year's 
State Fair Queen, Susan 
Boswell and two maids, 
Ginger Linsey and Vickie 
Rabalais. 



Sigma Sigma Sigma 
members and pledges are 
looking forward to WRECK 
TECH WEEK and are plan- 
ning to participate in all 
events. 

Remember Sigmas sell 
those key chains and WRECK 
TECH!!!!! 



Plans are now being made 
for Sigma Sigma Sigma's 
Harvest Dance tentatively set 
for Nov. 19. 

Other plans are being made 
for the Big Sis-Little Sis 
slumber party to be held 
following the football game on 
Nov. 6. 




TAKES A BREAK — Lucile Hendrick, Dean of Women, takes 
a break from her various duties on campus and chats with a 
former teacher. Recently Dean Hendrick has taken over the 
sponsorship of "NSU's Panhellenic Council. 



Wreck 



Tech! 




Although many of you will be going to the 
game - we will still be open to serve th ose o f 
you who are staying, 




THE 
NEW 



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TAKE WITH 
YOU from 



NOW OPEN 

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GO GREEKS ! ! ! 



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Presents A. . . Pre-Tech 
"Warm-Up" 

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Thurs. Nite Oct. 21st. 
8-12 

All You Can Drink 
$ 2.50 

Go Demons!!! 



i 



Page 8-B THE CURRENT SAUCE Tuesday, October 19, 1971 



Associated Press General Manager 



Authority Explains Problems Of Journalism 



By Wes Gallagher 



AUTHORITY EXPLAINS 
(EDITOR'S NOTE — The 
following article was written 
by Wes Gallagher, general 
manager of The Associated 
Press. The article explains 
many of the problems of 
journalists and includes some 
of the problems encountered 
by the Current Sauce. In the 
evaluations of the paper (on 
page 14) one critic said the 
Current Sauce should print a 
story about the problems that 
are met in production of the 
paper. This article is a good 
start.) 

You hear a great deal about 
credibility gaps these days 
both from outside and within 
the communication media. 

So perhaps I should start out 
and tell you a little about The 
Associated Press in order to 
convince you of the soundness 
of our approach to life. 

First, we are a non-profit 
cooperative organized under 
the fish and game laws of New 
York state — and the shooting 
season never closes. 

Every 24 hours we move 
3,000,000 words on our wires 
around the world — the 
equivalent of 20 to 30 textbooks 
and we throw away at least 
twice as much. 

Since historians are still 
arguing over what happened 
in World War I let alone all 
those that followed, you can 
see how much argument we 
can arouse on any given day. 

What we report enrages 
some of the people part of the 
time and most of the people 
most of the time. 

Although our members who 
print or broadcast can only 
use a small fraction of the 
wordage we send at 66 words a 
minute, we spend large sums 
moving news up to 1,000 words 
a minute. 

As you can plainly see, our 
credentials are impeccable 
for reporting in our time — an 
oddball organization in an 
irrational world! 

Having confirmed your 
worst fears about the press, 



let me add more seriously that 
this arrangement has existed 
for 122 years and was 
described by one of AP's 
presidents, Ben McKelway of 
the Washington Star, as being 
"not only an idea — it is an 
ideal." 

An 'Ideal' 

Our 8,000 plus members and 
subscribers around the world 
represent every possible 
spectrum of political belief, 
culture and race. They are 
highly vocal and agree on only 
one thing, that The Associated 
Press news report must be 
unbiased and objective as 
possible. And when in their 
eyes we are not, they lose no 
time and display no reticence 
in telling us about it. This 
tendency reaches fever point 
in election years. 

To begin with this morning, 
I would like to make an 
agreement with you that 
might set your minds at ease. 

I will not tell you how to run 
your universities, if you do not 
tell me how to run The 
Associated Press. Everyone 
else is telling us both how to 
run our professions so at least 
we might put into effect one 
brief moratorium on sound 
and fury. 

This busybody approach to 
the other fellow's job while 
ttve CT iti C s are not doing very 
well in their own, reminds me 
of a story about the then 
General Eisenhower. In the 
difficult days of 1942, the 
general in London was trying 
to put together enough troops 
to invade North Africa and 
England was struggling to 
nullify the German night 
bombings. 

An American publisher, now 
dead, called on the general 
and Ike invited him to take 
part in an inspection he was 
making of American and 
British bases that day. 

This publisher, like many 
people today, was not 
reluctant in expressing his 
opinion on any matter and 
spent the greater part of the 
tour telling Ike what he 



thought was wrong about his 
preparation for the Army, the 
Air Force, the Navy and even 
the RAF. 

At the end of the day, the 
weary Ike turned and said: 

"Bill I thought the world's 
oldest profession was the only 
one where the amateurs 
thought they could do a better 
job than the professionals, but 
after today, I am going to add 
soldiering to prostitution — 
good day." 

Amateurs Wrong 

In 1970, we could add 
journalism, education and a 
great man others to the first 
two. 

All the critic needs is a 
strong voice, decided opinions 
and as few facts as possible. 
Mix these with the inflexible 
minds of age and the 
thoughtless arrogances of 
youth, and you have a cross 
section of the public dialogue. 

What has caused this public 
turmoil and intolerance? 

What can we do about it, 
particularly as journalists and 
educators? 

First, let us try to deal with 
the public disenchantment. 

Saul Pett, one of our writers 
in a national survey this year 
of the quality of American life 
wrote: 

"Quality of life? You could 
start anywhere. 

"With a new car that won't 
start or an old war that won't 
end or a dollar that won't 
stretch or an optimism that 
won't revive. Or a lake too 
dirty to swim in or a plane that 
is late or the phone bill you 
can't understand and the 
computer you can't fight or 
insult or the traffic that boils 
your bile or the blacks whose 
progress is too fast or too slow 
or just right for no one. 

"We walk safely among the 
craters of the moon but not in 
the parks of New York or 
Chicago or Los Angeles." 

Then there is the so-called 
big picture — unemployment, 
the war in Vietnam, the threat 
of war in the Middle East, 
Russia versus the United 



States, China versus the 
United States and Russia, and 
countless other problems. 

Above all, the average 
citizen feels the deepest sense 
of personal frustration that he 
or she can't do anything to 
change these trends or in- 
fluence his own destiny. 
Everything seems to have 
grown too big — governments, 
cities, problems — to be in- 
fluenced by the individual. 

The individual yearns for a 
simpler time and this makes 
him easy prey for those who 
preach simplistic solutions, 
although he knows in his heart 
they are wrong — but — 
perhaps they will buy a little 
time. 

Time — that is the key. 

It is time that separates this 
age from any other. 

Bygone ages had their 
momentous changes and 
social problems, many not 
much different from today. 
And this might be a good time 
to separate some causes and 
effects. 

No TV Then 
Genghis Khan and the 
crusaders ravaged a large 
part of a much smaller world 
without the help of the press, 
television, student dissidents 
or college professors. 

Greece and the Roman 
Empire changed the course of 
Europe without the press and 
television. 

Nor were the excesses of the 
French Revolution created by 
or for the press or television. 

Modern critics tend to 
blame communications, 
which carry the news, good or 
bad, instead of the news itself. 

Social changes spring from 
human conditions and are 
born when their time is ripe. 
To blame the conveyors of 
these ideas or changes, 
whether they be the press or 
the intellectual circles on 
college campuses, for the 
events that follow makes 
about as much sense as 
blaming Guttenberg and 
Marconi for the war in Viet- 
nam. 




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Tremendous social changes 
in the past were absorbed by 
societies because they hap- 
pened one or two at a time and 
moved slowly from generation 
to generation. 

Speed Makes A Difference 

The difference today is the 
speed with which social 
changes are taking place. 
Instead of one basic change 
taking place at one time, a 
half dozen demand attention 
and modern communications 
spread them to every part of 
the \gr5tald so that no section is 
immune. 

"War in Greece centuries ago 
left the peoples of Asia un- 
touched and unknowing — not 
so now. 

When this country was 
formed, it took weeks for 
events in Europe to reach 
most of the people. At the turn 
of the century this diminished 
to days. Later to hours, and 
now it takes only seconds to 
transmit information to every 
part of the world. We in The 
AP, for example, deliver our 
news report in more than 100 
countries and a major event 
could be transmitted to every 
part of the world reaching 
more than a billion people in a 
matter of two or three 
minutes. 

Furthermore, ancient 
peoples lived in roughly the 
same time groups. They were 
agricultural, predominantly 
rural and concerned primarily 
with feeding themselves. With 
the coming of the Industrial 
Revolution, time gaps 
widened ever more rapidly. 
Today the modern 
technological society of the 
United States and Europe 
lives side by side with the 
aborigine culture of the South 
Pacific or the tribal culture of 
Africa. 

All those grouped below the 
industrial societies are united 
in only one aim — they want to 
leap centuries into the 
Twentieth Century now. This 
alone can cause problems for 
generations to come. 

But the ox cart age can't 
catch up to computer society. 
It can only fall further behind. 

This time gap is not only 
technological, it is mental, as 
well. 

Time Gap Exists 
While one generation in this 
country yearns for the return 
to the simpler 18th Century, 
another wants to leap into the 
21st and reform not only 
society but human behavior 
overnight. 

Alvin Toffler in his excellent 
book, "Future Shock," deals 
with the time dilemma. He 
likens modern society to a 




Rising Star 



Star of Africa diamonds 





CAR TER 'S 
JEWELRY 



236 KEYSER AVE. 



man who is suffering from so 
many problems and stimuli 
that he has a nervous break- 
down. And, he poses the 
question of whether highly 
developed society itself isn't 
having such a breakdown in 
the face of multiplying 
problems facing individuals. 

He also questions the thesis 
that man's capacity for 
education and reeducation are 
unlimited and writes: 

"By speeding up change in 
the outer world, we compel the 
individual to relearn his en- 
vironment at every moment. 
This, in itself, places a new 
demand on the nervous 
system. The people of the 
past, adapting to com- 
paratively stable en- 
vironments, maintained 
longer-lasting ties with their 
inner conceptions of 'the way 
things are.' New discoveries, 
new technologies, new social 
arrangements in the external 
world erupt into our lives in 
the form of increased turnover 
rates." 

But there can be no let up in 
this relentless process. The 
more modern the society, the 
greater the demands of man 
makes of that society. And, in 
the underdeveloped areas of 
the world, man looks with 
longing at the flood of 
material goods on his doorstep 
but beyond his economic and 
educational reach. 

We get back then to the 
question of what can we do 
about this process. 

What To Do 

We can't go back. We can't 
leap forward in time. We can't 
stop the world and get off and 
there is no possibility of 
suppressing change. 

The only thing we can do is 
try to manage to harness 
change for society's benefit. 

To discuss every facet of 
what might be done would 
take all our collective minds 
agonizing months of seminars 

— a favorite escape hatch 
from realities. 

But like the man who acted 
as his own lawyer and had a 
fool for a client, may I propose 
some things we might work on 
in education and journalism. 
Problems Similar 

Our problems are similar in 
some respects. 

You want your universities, 
in the words of a colleague of 
yours, Richard W. Lyman, 
Stanford's new president, to 
be a refuge for all points of 
view no matter "how un- 
popular or distasteful." 

We want a free flow of in- 
formation where all points of 
view are represented, again 
no matter how unpopular. 

You have the problem of 
packaging scientific 
knowledge, which doubles 
each generation then doubles 
again, in such a way that you 
can turn out the needed 
doctors, scientists and 
professionals society needs 
without students spending a 
lifetime in school. 

We have the problem of 
packaging news from every 
section of the world — and 
news multiplies even faster 
than educational knowledge 

— in such a way that the 
average citizen can function in 
society without spending 24 
hours a day viewing or 
reading. 

We both have the problem of 
protecting staffs from par- 
tisan outside attack and 
providing an environment so 
they can carry out their 
duties. 

In comparing educators and 
journalists, I might add one 



more thing we share in 
common. Neither profession 
would win any popularity 
awards with the public or 
politicians at the present time. 

Popular or not, we can 
contribute to this critical 
problem of managing change. 
Must Give Solutions 

There is a new school of 
journalism which holds it is 
not enough to hold problems 
up to the public — that you 
must go farther and not only 
pose the problem but 
solutions as well — or at least 
alternatives. 

This seems fair enough. The 
public is already uptight 
enough on unsolved problems. 

Applying this to the 
universities it would seem that 
solutions on many of today's 
major problems must come 
from your laboratories, from 
students and professors. 

For example, instead of 
warning and protesting of the 
ever increasing danger of air 
and water pollution, why not 
direct and lead students to 
inventing economically viable 
devices to prevent such 
pollution. Note, I said 
economically viable. 

In the technical societies 
such needs are endless: How 
to build better and cheaper 
housing, howto control traffic, 
how to coordinate the nation's 
transportation, how to dispose 
of garbage before it buries us, 
how to plan to operate cities. 

Where else but universities 
are the solutions to these 
problems coming from? They 
all have common needs — 
creative thinking, unfettered 
by political expediency, 
unentangled with the day to 
day problems that distract 
the administrators who try to 
keep the machinery running. 
Only on a campus can such 
thinking be done, if given the 
opportunity to do so. 

Providing solutions to these 
problems should have great 
appeal to the young who will 
have to live and bring up their 
children in the environment of 
the future. 

A second area where 
universities might contribute 
is evolving a new philosophy 
of life. I am not referring here 
to political structures, but a 
new evaluation of what things 
are important and what are 
not in the technological 
society. Should we have the 
same values of success as we 
have in the past when we were 
in a different stage of 
development? What should 
man's place be in a society 
largely run by computers? 

I have hesitated to raise this 
subject because it is so large 
and difficult to define, but 
since the time of the Greeks 
places of learning have 
concerned themselves with 
the philosophic aspects of 
man's life, his identity in 
society as a whole. Where is he 
going? 

Somehow in modern times 
this seems to have been lost. If 
it is being done, it is drowned 
in the tumult of partisan 
politics and endless 
discussions of political 
structures — which do not 
solve problems but simply 
shift power. 

If it is not being done, it 
must be done, now. 

Journalism? 
What about journalism? 




tomorrow, on the Middle ] 
the day after on Berlin, thj', 
next day on racial rioting. 

There are legitimate crise^ 
today, but you can't sho»lf 
• wolf every day with 0l4 
eventually destroying y 0llr 
credibility or developing a no 
hum response on the part oi 
your reader. 

All of these things must be 
reported but sometimes ^ a 
lower key, always in per- 
spective. 

By this I do not mean v» e 
should not report unfavorably 
bad or even distasteful new s j 
Indeed, we should and We t 
must. These so-called 
news stories are part of |,(J 
too, sometimes the most! 
important part, unfortunately] 

But we do need new' 
techniques of packaging thelADK* LAB-(i 
news. Not only to fit theiilie Louglxran, 

limited time of the average, 

citizen but to spell out to him rt -^ T T 
what is important, what is of!%f W I 
lesser importance and thau ' ^ 
which may be just plain in-n "I 
teresting. He must be told] AAU 
too, of the things likely to^ 
affect him personally such as 
developments in medicine,•' ,l > ^tnweste^, 
science and finance. 'uitof Home E 

Some of this reporting!* the amai 
requires specialists who spenor C° ollul § ^ 
their entire time in one field^P^S ^ tf 
just as a professor might keepi will °e dist 
up with the changes in his area' test winners, 
of competence, science andt tests are bei 
medical reporters forfotli across 
example. But most reportingl^'ng paris 
requires a Leonardo da VinciWg Septembe: 
approach — with expertise in 
many subjects but specialist 
in none. 

What our profession 
does not require is the soL 
called "activist" approach s* 



V Allen 



Tl 

(chitoches wi 
jeral chairman 
f«ff, which i 
ie Louisiana 
Iciation and 
om Jiization, the 



There are equal areas- ' teacher, 
where we must re-orient its 
thinking. 

First, we must develop 
techniques to get away from 
"crisis reporting." Today, we 
have a crisis on Vietnam, 



much discussed by 
young people today. The 
activists urge deciding whichkoording to A 
side is right and thenpurpose of thi 
becoming the advocate of thafcurage the U! 
side. 

In the first place the ar»| # 
proach is not new. It wai fl(*Otl( 
known as "personal" jouri 
nalism before the turn of the! p c | j 1 -j 
century when newspaper* ° 
took sides and lambastec)pl ~ _ ^ 
away at one another. The-*ClC/«.k 
public grew tired of thesflfhal election i 
political journals and thej» announced 
failed. Furthermore, ad'W Associatioi 
vocacy journalism is prac«nm-off electi 
ticed today — in the world'f H to determ 
dictatorships. Only one side ijtbe junior, sop] 
reported — theirs. ^an classes, 

There are enough stridentf^e Price whi 
partisan, intolerant voicestthwestern st 
without adding that of th*g suppress( 
journalist. J*&y and tr< 

His should be a clear voicetk of sheep wa 
of fact not rhetoric, the w"«*s bid for jun 
of fairness not partisanship*says he will s 
the voice of reason. , -students' righl 

Yet the very basis of this We Jones wa 
kind of journalism — object^ tne sophon] 
news reporting — has ^jtesentative. H 
under increasing attack, W ffants tQ rgp - 
some journalism schools, %dua] student 
politicians, and within oUr aal Security nu 
profession itself. have been lab 

Objectivity? >dney Harrn 

The question is ratfj, HlQmer w 
whether a journalist "Jshman senat 
objective - given """"Tressed a desii 
frailities. . .i'paign state 

From an intellectual po*' V e Nsu d 
view, much of this arg^J 1 ' 
is as enlightening as "t^- 
medieval debate on noW ^ 
angels could stand on the n 
of a pin. 

It isn't all that comfl et 

.journalist is {irSt „3ar r vi c c.--., 
Jprofessional in the same * *' S. Sm.th 

-las a doctor, lawyer, y the benefii 

V 



A Opt 
*udent 1 



„ the ^ ts who find 

* m f3srJ A financial 
J facility 1 



facts, I repeat all the 



operates 



Con 'ton page 



9B 




mushrooitf 



"Browse among our Happenio^ 
for your Your Very Own Thifl£ 

Christmas Kits: 

1972 Calendars, Tree Ornaments, Door-Knob 
Covers, Switchplate Covers, Wall Hangings, 
Stockings, Card Holders, Tree Skirts, Napkin 
Rings & Dolls 

Boxes & Baskets for Purses - Ceramics 
Crewel Kits - Decoupage - Pearls 
352-5200 Macrame 1042 washing* " 

2 P.M. -5 P.M. MON.l^t 



OPEN 9 A.M.-12 noon 



^ Union. 
• fund is co: 
""ibutions i 
■^ting senii 
S to Dean 

°f Men. 
U ! of the loan: 
■ a Pprosimat 
jJHount inc 
receivabl< 
1 term 1< 
*• Accordi 
L! graduate a 
^toay borrov 
ifodofSOdaj 
insisting o 
^ Hade on ea 
fcf term loar 
.^Xeeedtheli 
Tred to th 
L^mmittee 
^ of thre 
j£. a and three 
t^ial interest 
ij^ loan is tw 
|L*e student 
jL in school. 
J^ease to fot 
u^Uation and 
^maturity" i 
" to six per 



\ 



I 



til 



broadcasters of the Future 
present Voice of NSU 

Northwestern 's weekly 

■taraa^^H^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^HB radio broadcast will be heard 

|. " | ? each Monday at 7 p.m. over 

■I jfl KNOC Radio. Natchitoches. 

Beginning today the Current 
Sauce will have a weekly 
column called "ON THE AIR" 
concerning The Voice of 
Northwestern. 

If you have any reactions or 
comments about last night's 
broadcast or any future 
broadcast, write them to "The 
Voice of Northwestern". The 
most interesting of these will 
be written in the Current 
Sauce and aired on future 
broadcasts. 

This week the Voice of 
Northwestern featured Yuriko 
and Dance Company and 
Robin Williams of the Coffee 
House Circuit. 

Every Mon., Wed., and Fri. 
there will be heard a five 
minute Northwestern 
newscast at 4 p.m. over KNOC 
Radio. 

The following are students 
in Dr. Black's Radio Classes: 
Students in Radio 341; Robert 
W. Corkern Jr., James 
Krajefska, August R. Kuiper, 
Katheryn C. Lawn, Anne 
Delery LHeureux, Julia 
Loughran, Randall L. Miller, 
Billy Pete Venetis and 
Deborah G. Wallace. 

Students in Radio 441 are: 
Clyde Arthur Kay, Martha R. 
Caraway King, Roger Man- 
ning LeBrescu, and Williams 
Charles Park. 




Middle 
i Berlin, ftj 
al rioting. 
;imate cris^ 
can't sh 0l<> 
day withon 
roying y ou ." 
-eloping a h 
i the part of 

ings must be 
netimes in a 
rays in pe r . 

not mean 
t unfavorably 
tasteful news' ] 
Quid and * e l 
,o called bad] 
i part of iifj 
js the mostT 
unfortunately! 
need new' 

jackaging theltf 10 LA 8 ^" 1 picture) At mike, Anne L'Heureux, next 
y to fit the!oli e Lough 1 " 311 , Mantha King , Ka thy Lawn and Bob Corkern . 

E the average.. " ' 

>eii out to him .to x T rr\ T T 

St?»SU lo Host 

just plain in-< 
must be told] 
ings likely to 1 



, ^ ^ — ~ ~ 

fCooking Contest 



onally such as 

in medicine Northwestern 's Depart- 
lance. pit of Home Economics will 
lis reporting* the 311111131 Louisiana 
lists who spa# Cooking Contest Nov. 13. 
ne in one fieldW 61 " 18 the state cook- 
;sor might keep! ^ district cooking 
ngesinhisareai* est winners. The district 
science an(»i ests ^ ^ing held this 
porters fort"" 1 across Louisiana 
most reporting*™^ parish contests 
nardo da Vincifing September, 
ith expertise in |s Mlen of 
5 but specialist tchitoches ^ serve aS 

jeral chairman for the state 
our profession (<)f{ is sponsored 

uire is the so^ Louisiana Cattlemen's 
st" approach s* dation an d its auxUiary 
5 sed by somrf ization> the CowBelles. 
le today. The 

deciding whicHccording to Mrs. Thomas, 
iht and thenpurpose of the contest is to 
advocate of thaturage the use of beef in 



place the api. , 

, t new it Section 

personal" jouri _ 
: the turn of the! pc 11 If G 
en newspaper^" 110 
md lambasted) nloncpn 
e another. ThACJ.Cd.OCtJ. 

tired of theseftal election results have 
rnals and then ajuiounced for Student 
thermore, adW Association senators, 
nalism is prac* run-off election was held 

— in the world'f W to determine senators 
Only one sideiathe junior, sophomore, and 

heirs. ts ' unan classes. 

enough stridatfke Price who feels that 
itolerant voicwrthwestern students are 
ing that of th*g suppressed by the 
ersity and treated like a 

be a clear voiw of sheep was victorious 
hctoric, the voicrtis bid for junior senator, 
not partisanshiplsays he will stand up for 

reason. . indents' rights. 
;ry basis ofjj! 8 tove Jones was chosen, to 
alism — objective tne SO phomore class 
ing — has » m Aesentative. He says that 
iasing attacs, "wants to represent "the 
alism schools, %idual student and not the 

and within ow^ s^^y num bers that 
tself. lave been labeled with." 

jectivity? >dney Harrington and 
stion is ra |% Schlomer were elected 
journalist ' a "*rnan senators. Both 

- given "Messed a desire in their 

i t0 PPaign statements to 
nteUectualpo* Ttove NSU and the SB A. 
of this arg«"J' 
;ghtening & 
jbateonhowofl 
i stand on theh* 



the meal of Louisiana 
families, educate students in 
the preparation of beef dishes, 
help students realize the 
nutritive value of beef and to 
assist the cattlemen's 
association and the CowBelles 
in the promotion of beef. 

During the contest, each 
contestant will be given three 
pounds of short ribs which 
they will be required to 
prepare in two hours. They 
will be judged on their 
knowledge of beef cuts and 
their preparation of the 
dishes, including tenderness, 
moisture content and flavor. 

Assisting Mrs. Taylor in 
coordinating the contest are 
Mrs. Ed White, reservations; 
Mrs. Harry Friedman, 
decorations; Mrs. Don Ater, 
tours; Mrs. Gwen Stacy, local 
cook-off chairman; Mrs. Jack 
Goeggle, local CowBelle 
president, and Mrs. Billy 
Giddens, hospitality and 
coffee. 



cooking contest are tours of 
Natchitoches and the NSU 
campus and a luncheon which 
will be attended by several 
special guests, including 
Commissioner of Agriculture 
Dave Pearce, State Home 
Economics director Mrs. 
Odessa Smith, Cattlemen's 
Association president Leopold 
Noll and CowBelle president 
Mrs. Helen Vincent. 

Judges for the contest will 
be Mrs. Margaret Barron, 
home economist and 
columnist for the Shreveport 
Times; Ralph E. Self, vice- 
president and manager of the 
Alexandria Piccadilly 
Cafeteria, and Betty Virginia 





Tuesday, October 19, 1971, THE CURRENT SAUC E Page 9-B 

NSU Will Provide 
Vocational Skills 



Susan Bo swell Reigns 
As State Fair Queen 



Susan Boswell, junior 
primary education major 
from Natchitoches, has been 
elected to reign as queen over 
Northwestern State 
University's State Fair ac- 
tivities Saturday in 
Shreveport. 

The daughter of Mr. and 
Mrs. R. J. Boswell, Susan is a 
1969 graduate of St. Mary's 
High in Natchitoches. She was 



a finalist in last year's Lady of 
the Bracelet beauty pageant 
and is a member of Sigma 
Sigma Sigma sorority. 

Miss Boswell won the honor 
over 21 other coeds who were 
nominated for State Fair 
Queen. The eight girls who 
finished behind Miss Boswell 
in the balloting will serve on 
the State Fair court. 

Northwestern 's queen and 

members of the court will 



Con't from page 8B 

and then present them fairly 
to all sides. This may be an 
unpopular thing to do, but it is 
not technically or emotionally 
difficult. 

It makes just as much sense 
to say a journalist cannot put> 
aside his own feelings as to 
contend a judge can't give a 
man a fair trial because of 
some personal belief, or a 
lawyer can't give a client a 
sound defense because he 
finds him personally ob- 
noxious, or a history teacher 
can't teach a course in- 
telligently because he 
disagrees, say with 
Robespierre. 

Journalism also has the task 
of sorting out a place for each 
communications medium in 
today's society. Print, 



broadcast and magazines and tative; Alan Freeman, junior 



Ag. Club 

Elects 
Officers 

Due to the failure of some of 
the officers of the Agriculture 
Club to return this fall, the 
first business on the agenda of 
the meeting Sept. 21, was to 
elect new officers to fill the 
vacancies. 

Officers elected for the 
coming year are Gary Young, 
president; John Merritt, vice- 
president ; Robbie Duncan, 
secretary-treasurer; J. 
Stevens, reporter; Jimmy 
Douglas, Senior represen- 



appear m a parade through 
Shreveport during the af- 
ternoon and will be presented 
during pre-game ceremonies 
at State Fair Stadium prior to 
the Northwestern-Louisiana 
Tech football game, which 
highlights State Fair weekend 
for the two universities. 

Elected to Northwestern's 
State Fair court were Kristie 
Roach, freshman speech 
pathology major from Nat- 
chitoches; Joanne Sullivan, 
junior business education 
major from Benton; Vicki 
Rabalais, junior primary 
education major from 
Alexandria; Tommie Lou 
Smith, freshman social 
science major from Pineville; 
Kathleen VanAsselberg, 
sophomore primary education 
major from Alexandria; Kay 
McKnight, senior kin- 
dergarten and primary 
education major from Nat- 
chitoches; Ginger Lindsey, 
sophomore kindergarten and 
primary education major, 
from Natchitoches, ana 
JoAnne Landers, freshnran 
journalish major, Shreveport. 

Bobby Harling of Nat- 
chitoches is Northwestern's 
State Fair chairman. 



Johnson of the NSU Depart- 
Scheduled in addition to the ment of Home Economics. 



Operates 
Merit Loans 



11 that compl* 

iS f £^ Dirry,s - Smith 
i in the same 

stor, lawy er 



5 to gather I 
peat all the » 



tr the benefit of those 
ts who find themselves 
'8 financial assistance, 
operates a Student 



>n page 



9B \ 




ippeniJ^,. 
n Thing 



Knob 

gings, 
(apkin 

•amies 
wis 




."fibutions made by 
.^ting seniors", ac- 
to Dean Galloway, 
l of Men. The total 
j.^oftheloan fund at this 
j^approsimately $45,000. 
, a mount includes the 
Its receivable. 
»H term loans are 
1%. According to Gil 
graduate assistant, a 
may borrow up to $50 
| iper iodof30days. A slight 
P insisting of 50 cents 
1 made on each loan. 
& term loans, which, 
exceed the limit of $50, 
. f *red to the Student 
^mmittee which is 
^ of three faculty 
|*, s and three students, 
./^ial interest rate for a 
r^i loan is two percent 
•he student is still 
in school. Interest 
Urease to four percent 
v^uation and after the 
J maturity" interest i 
^ to six percent. 



FALL OFFICERS — Home Economics officers for the new 
college year are (seated, left to right) Janie Arieux, publicity 
chairman, Shirley Dickson, president; (standing, left to 
right) Mary Evelyn DeKeyzee, historian; Wanda Sayes, 
secretary; Rosemary O'Neal, reporter; Christine Cook, 
treasurer; and Betty Ann Laningham, second vice- 
president. Not pictured is Vickie Churchman, first vice- 
president. 

League Elects Fall Officers 

Treasurer. 

Eight different teams 
bowled Thursday. Names for 
the teams were: Pin Busters, 
U. S. Lucky Strikes, Alley 
Cats, Gutter Dusters, The One 
Hunderds, The Wesley Gang, 
and The Screwballs. 

If more students are in- 
terested in mixed student 
leagues, arrangements will be 
made as the need arises. 

All interested students 
should contact Doris Hebert at 
357-4135. 



NSU's latest form of student 
recreation-league bowling got 
underway Thursday evening 
October 14th at 6:30 p. m. in 
the Studdqt/ Union Bowling 
Room. Great interest was 
shown by the students of NSU 
in this form of recreation. 

Election of league officers 
was held and the following 
, people were elected to serve 
J? facility located in the the new league this semester : 
^t Union Eddie Entrekin, President; 



L* fund is composed of Jean Hall > Vice President; 



Pat Catlin, Secretary 



CATV all have their own 
particular advantages in 
bringing information — and 
their own handicaps. Some of 
us, I am afraid, have been 
going at each other as though 
only one would survive. All 
have their place and all will 
survive, but concentrating on 
their special strength and so 
supplementing each other. 
The public has no time for 
duplication. 

We are just beginning to 
solve this problem — which 
also will undergo constant 
change under the impetus of 
technological developments in 
the delivery of information. 
Conclusion 

In closing it seems to me 
there are only two ways to 
the world today — one of gloom 
and doom or a world where the 
problems are looked upon as 
opportunities. 

If you are 21, it seems to me 
today's world is full of 
challenges of infinite careers 
in hundreds of new fields 
unheard of a generation ago 
and many offering un- 
paralleled opportunities to 
serve fellow man. 

But I think much will 
depend on education and 
journalism as to whether we 
turn out a nation of Cassan- 
dras or builders. A rather 
formidable task for both of us. 

Now you may be surprised 
or even offended that I have 
put you in the same bed as 
journalists, but wasn't it F. 
Scott Fitzgerald who wrote 
something like this — 

"You may be born to the 
purple and blue blood flows in 
your veins but a land-grant 
college made us equals.' 1 



representative; and Mike 
Duncan, sophomore 
representative. A member to 
fill the position of freshman 
representative was not 
elected. 

Following the election of 
otticers, the club discussed 
projects for the coming year. 
A donkey basketball game, to 
be played by fraternity 
members as a two night event, 
was planned and tenatively 
set for Nov. 18. A spring rodeo 
and a turkey shoot will round 
out activities for the year. 

The Agriculture Club is 
advised by faculty members 
of the Agriculture Department 
and is composed of students 
majoring in agriculture. 



r 



^ 

Uncluttered 
Ctean-Cut 



IS 



DROP BY BEFORE YOU GO OFF TO 
THE GAME & PICK UP YOUR 



CHICKEN-T0-G0 

Vi CHICKEN - $ 1.10 
Va CHICKEN - 75° 



with rice 
dressing & 
french 
fries 





Cass Rings 



Unbelievable. College class 
rings that are jewelry! 
Rings so stylish, you'd wear 
one for the sheer ornamen- 
tation of it. It's our antidote 
to Establishment rings. On 
our man's ring, you have 
your choice of degree sym- 
bol or fraternity letters. 
And the women's rings are 
feminine. Just for women. 
Not scaled-down versions 
of the man's model. Come 
see them -no obligation. 

CARTER'S 
JEWELRY 

236 Keyser Ave. 
y Phone 352-8940 / 

Q I Stuckey & Speer. Inc. 197' Q 



Northwestern State 
University has established a 
technological institute to 
provide two-year, quality 
educational programs 
designed to give students 
vocational skills which meet 
the needs of industry. 

The institute, which is the 
first of its kind in Louisiana, 
will be administered by the 
College of Science and 
Technology. 

Dr. Rene Bievenu, dean of 
the College of Science and 
Technology, said the institute 
will offer study in chemical, 
computer, drafting, elec- 
tronics, graphic arts, tool and 
die design and wood 
technology programs. 

Studnts in the chemical 
technology program will be 
prepared for positions in 
chemical control and research 
laboratories in industry and 
government, and drafting 
students will receive training 
in technical, structural and 
architectural illustrations. 

The new computer 
technology program will open 
in the fall of 1972. Students in 
that program will have three 
options — the one-year cer- 



tificate program, the comni- 
mercial program designed to 
prepare students for positions 
as computer operator, 
operator programmers, or 

analysts, or the technical 
program which trains 
students to service equipment 
in the data processing in- 
dustry. 

Electronic technology 
training ranges from basic 
principles through such 
complex courses as 
microwaves, instruments, 
transistors, electronic draf- 
ting and industrial elec- 
tronics. 

Graphic arts technology 
training at Northwestern will 
prepare students for positions 
in the rapidly-expanding 
printing industry, and tool and 
die design programs will 
produce technicians for 
modern manufacturing in- 
dustries. 

Students interested in the 
new technology programs at 
Northwestern may write 
Technological Institute, 
College of Science and 
Technology, Northwestern 
State University. 



VOTE NO. 101 

JOHN B. 
WHITAKER 

State Representative 

Natchitoches Parish 
•Graduate NSU 
•Graduate of LSU 
Law School 
Help your University 
Your Parish 
Vote No. 101 

Paid by John Whitaker 





Page 10-B THE CURRENT SAUCE Tuesday, October 19, 1971 



AH, 
PARADISE! 

South Seas beverages 
tantalizing appetizers 
exquisite cuisine 
all the delights of polynesia await you, 
But bring your own Hula girl. 

Aloha 



NSU Women Take 
Aviation Instruction 



FRANKLY SPEAKING ly Phil Fmnfc 




By Eugenia Fisher 

Although there have been 
some exceptions in the past, 
pilots are usually men and 
most people picture a pilot as 
being a man. Two women, 
Mrs. Jane Nahm and Jane 
Atkinson, have broken this 
mental picture at Nor- 
thwestern. 

Mrs. Nahm, a political 
science instructor, has always 
been interested in aviation but 
has never received flight 
instruction until now. NSU 
offers ground school and flight 
training, so she took ad- 
vantage of the opportunity. 

Since then she has flown 25 
hours. A minimum number of 
40 is required to get one's 
basic pilot's license. By flying 
additional hours, a private 
license can be obtained. Those 
wishing to get this license 
must pass an oral, written, 
and flight test. 

Mrs. Nahm hopes to com- 
plete her remaining flight 
hours and take her written test 
this fall. She says her main 
difficulty is finding enough 
time since she already has a 
heavy schedule even without 
taking flight instruction. 

Her plans for future flying 
after receiving her private 
license are flying her personal 
enjoyment and flying on 
business trips. It is simply a 
faster means of getting there. 

Jane Atkinson, a 
sophomore, started as an 
aviation science major last 
fall. She has flown a little over 
40 hours and has signed up to 
fly 20 more. Every 20 hours of 
flight time is worth one hour of 
credit on Jane's record. 

Two members of her family 
are pilots, her father, an Air 
Force pilot during World War 
n, andher brother, a graduate 
jf LSU. Her father is en- 
thusiastic about her becoming 
a pilot. She has flown to 
Longview, Texas, Shreveport, 

and Alexandria and she would 
like to take a trip to Baton 
Rouge to fly over her house. 

Unlike many girls, she is not 
the least bit horrified when 
asked if she would like to sky 



dive some day. She thought 
the idea a great one and 
wished she could. 
Many girls, she believes, 



would be interested in aviation 
if they knew more about it and 
had the money, since it is 
expensive. 




WE HAVE A WIDE SELECTION OF GIFTS 
EMPHASIZING THE M-USIAL. 



PARTY ITEMS 
. BOUTIQUE ITEMS 
• GAG GIETS. 



TOO MANY ITEMS TO MENT10\. 



GO 



jerrvs 



bcS -Jront OL 
■Ylatcliitoclws 



DEMONS 





AVIATION-Jane Atkinson is flying high this semester taking 
flight instructions. Jane is the only woman student taking 
aviation. The only other woman in the aviation program is 
Mrs. Jane Nahm of the political science faculty at NSU. 




Looking 
at 

Books 



Do you know how to move a 
grand piano without its 
moving you? How to strike 
booby traps from a lease, 
bargain for old furniture — or 
make your own cheaply — kill 
a roach, repair a leaking pipe, 
procure the best food for the 
least money? Martin Poriss 
tells you all this and much, 
much more in HOW TO LIVE 
CHEAP BUT GOOD: A 
PRIMER FOR PEOPLE 
WITH HIGH TASTES AND 
LOW INCOMES (American 
Heritage Press, $6.95, $3.95 
paperback). 

Martin Poriss, a recent 
Harvard graduate, has 
written a comprehensive, 
carefully organized, and 
extremely practical book of 
advice for the less-than- 
affluent apartment-dweller 
faced with searching for a 
place to live, with moving into 
it, maintaining it — and 
himself — on a basement 
budget. His precise, down-to- 
earth advice is offered with 
lively wit and illustrated with 
cartoons and how-to-do-it 
diagrams by Charles Hefling, 
Jr. A detailed index makes it 
easy to put a finger on your 
particular problem. 

In showing you "how to 
swim rather than sink, think 
rather than pay," Mr. Poriss 
deals with the following 
topics: 

Ho w to find and examine 
apartments and avoid 
getting nailed by leases or 
landlords; 

Home repairs for the 
man with two left hands — 
detailed remedies for 
plumbing, drain, faucet, 
and electrical problems, 
sagging doors, and stuck 
windows. 



HOW TO LIVE CHEAP 
BUT GOOD is crammed with 
useful tips for the 
householder. Here are just a 

few: 

When painting, coat 
window and hardware 
with Vaseline — paint 
spatters will rub off easily. 

Fresh eggs look dull and 
rough, not smooth or 
shiny. 

Painting radiators with 
a dull-finish oil base paint 
can make your room 
warmer. 

For greasy work clothes 
a cup of kerosene added to 
soapy laundry water 
works wonders. 

If all else fails to rid 
your apartment of 
cockroaches, adopt a toad 
as a pet. 

The mobile young and 
young-at-heart will find this 
book a remarkable guide to 
the good but cheap existence. 

Martin Poriss describes 
himself as "a serious dab- 
bler." A fine cook and 
classical pianist, he was a 
student of psychology, an- 
thropology, and languages 
during his years at Harvard, 
from which he graduated 
magna cum laude in 1970. To 
earn sufficient funds to live 
cheap but good, he worked as 
a bartender, bicycle repair- 
man, cab driver, and manager 
of an auto agency. Since 
leaving Cambridge Mr. 
Poriss, who grew up in West 
Hartford, Connecticut, has 
been traveling, camping, and 
studying various spiritual 
systems. He wrote HOW TO 
LIVE CHEAP BUT GOOD "to 
fill a specific need: to create a 
common body of not-so- 
common common sense." 



NOW 




STOCK 



M0CCASI0NS 
FOR 

MEN & 
WOMEN 



GUNTER'S 

SHOE SERVICE 

Broadmoor Shopping Center 
Phone 352-4001 



me ipsa of mm toxc apes] 

REAL !l " 



fPoetry Passage! 

TRUTH 

Truth ... A word not solid enough 
To echo one lone person's expectations, 
Its utterance profound only in honesty, 
And there is none such quality of man's mind. 

Worm of a clay brain with bristles all alligned to the rear, 
Come forth a little to be seen in a fellow; 
Condemned you are with no retreat ! 

Go forward from within and be chopped 
Bit by bit, one innard at a time, 
Isolated and perverted by each bigot who sees 
And recognizes the part as evil ... 

Understanding only that which he has before understood, 
And only before because it was within himself, 
There found undesirable .. And why?. 
He who seeks truth finds it 
And perceives it not as such. 

Oh darkest of perceptive shrouds, 
Ego, they cloud shades every light 
That bristled gloworms bring without 
From each man's mind for all man's might. 

fcrnest McDaniel 

mere are several events in which Blue Key, a Nor- 
thwestern honorary fraternity, renders service. It is with 
these services in mind that I wrote the following poem in 
honor of Blue Key, whose motto is "Serving I Live." 

Odell Brown 

"IF I COULD..." 

If I could render service 
During 'Campus Cleanup Day,' 
I would gladly serve, my friend - 
Without the thought of pay. 

If I could paint a picture, 
I would paint at Christmastime; 
I'd want the whole world to know 
There's love for all mankind. 

If I could serve during summer - 
The time of "Cheerleader School,' 
I would gladly serve the girls - 
Even 'maintain my cool.' 

If I could tutor others 

AS others have tutored me, 

I'd freely impart my knowledge - 

Very unselfishly. 

If I could love my brother 
With a love true and sincere, 
Then I could render service, 
And cast away all fears. 

If I could serve my country 
Day after day after day, 
Then 'Serving I Live,' my friend - 
The patriotic way. 



TO KNOW. 



Sweaty black arm tensed to strike, 

White hand on gun, 

Between them hate. 

An instant dissolves into ethereal light, 

Cast on dark eyes and blue alike; 

Behind those eyes understanding placed, 

From between two men -away walks hate. 

Ernest McDaniel 



DISCOUNT 

SELF-SERVICE 

GAS!!!! 



REG. 30.9 



PREM. 33j 



LINDSEY PAK-A-BAC 



Hwy. 1 South 



ACCEPTED 



Phone 352 



Frar^ 



ASHES wAS^* 



Tuesday, October 19, 1971, THE CURRENT SAUCE Pagell-B 



by phil Frank 




'too crusr put vooe. 

Clf3W££TTE OUT IN MY SONpAel' 



IT'S A MATTER OF LIFE AND BREATH 




TO O01T ^McOl^-l t4<4 , aMPT ?' 



irS A MATTER OF LIFE AND BREATH 



ik»> ore yo» 
King 0-+? 



>9 



(Carried 
iiYTO N"«?e 



Terr 

.1 



Qy.i<aA.yi !r»ij| 



ou.r<d 



J; a Toki 



ft 



o 





J o 



le rear, 



rstood, 



[ey, a Nor- 
!. It is with 
ing poem in 

Odell Brown 



oooooooooooooooooc 



y 



T 



looooooooooooooooooooooooo< 



Lour 



;ht, 

iced, 
cs hate. 



U2l 

BAG 



is' 



HfH? yHhJzA ]Z GOT THE\lELL \>iMT l/i/ JHe\/) T e ftT 



All tHt uocr K US 



s wpQt1n(T out trie d raf t 'unt 5 "l 
Dec. 30 nnd riunkl ynnr 
DV i vs 1 r.nl ! 



EXCITEMENT IS: 



it* 1 



'or 



S 1 .Tning out; for 1 o* rior.k 

Mr>yii^o*r Tiorn i irl 



The United Society's 
Personality Corner 



This week the United 
Society will focus upon Mr. 
Edward Hall, a senior from 
Natchitoches, La. Mr. Hall, is 
a general Industrial Arts 



"Newspapers are not only 
for reporting wrong, but also 
for making people mad 
enough to do something about 
it." - Mark Twain. 



major at Northwestern. He 
graduated in 1967 from Allen 
High School in Allen, La. 
While at NSU Mr. Hall has 
been an R.O.T.C. student for 
four years and is presently 
personal adviser for the Black 
Knights Drill team. He is also 
the Vice-President of the 
Northwestern State Bowling 
league and parliamentarian of 
the United Society of NSU. 
Upon graduation Mr. Hall 
plans two years of active duty 
in the U. S. Army. 




REMINDERS 

Faculty members who 
did not have their pictures 
made for the 1972 POT- 
POURRI will have one 
more hour in which to do 
so. according to Cheryl 
Reese, faculty section 
editor. 

That hour is scheduled 
for 3-4 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 
21, in Room 109, Arts and 
Sciences Building. 

"This is expected to be 
the last time scheduled for 
the faculty pictures," the 
editor said. 

"We want to thank all 
the faculty who cooperate 
by letting the yearbook 
staff have recent pictures 
of themselves," she said. 



Classified Ads 



WANTS TO BUY — Fired rifle 
and pistol shells for reloading. 
Shells: 30-06, 243, 45ACP, 38 
special, and 357 magnum. 
Will also buy fired 12 gauge 
shot gun shells. Call 4134. 

LOST — One pair of black and 
white checked knickers used 
in the Mademoiselles dance 
line. Lost in the Fine Arts 
Building. Please call 5529. 

FOR SALE — Must sell! 1971 
Olds Cutlass. Two door hard 
I too with Dower, air con- 
ditioning, automatic, 350 

motor. 12,000 miles. Any 
reasonable offer accepted. 
Call after 5 p. m. 352-8593. 

FOR SALE — 1968 Mercury 
MontegoMX. Blue-black vinyl 
top — air conditioned — power 
steering — automatic. Contact 
357-5156 before 5 p. m. After 5 
p. m. call 352-8263. 



LOST — Lost near the Speech 
Education Center; High 
School senior ring, dark green 
faceted stone. Please notify 
Linda Jue, Phone 5036 if 
found. This is an on-campus 
number. 



WANTED — Anyone in- 
terested in forming a 
weightlifting team at NSU is 
asked to contact Dan 
Singleton at 357-5219. 

FOR HIRE — Two college 
girls available for babysitting 
days and night. Experienced. 
Phone 357-6674 or 357-6759. 

Contributions are being ac- 
cepted for CANE RIVER 
ANTHOLOGY now. 
November 1 is the deadline. 
They may be delivered to 
Neill Cameron of the Nor- 
thwestern Languages 
Department. 

HELP WANTED— In order to 
continue in existence the Hot 
Sauce column must have your 
questions. If you have any 
questions about NSU or 
material which would be of 
interest to college students 
call 5456 or nights at 6960. 

FOR SALE — 1964 Plymouth 
Belvedere. For sale $300. 
Excellent Condition. Call 357- 
6954. 

FOR SALE — Westinghouse 
Stereo. Detachable speakers. 
$25. Call 357-6594 daytime. 
Call 352-6460 after 4 p. m. and 
on weekends. 



TO BE GIVEN AWAY — Two 
live puppies. Half German- 
shepard maybe. Both are 
friendly. One white, one 
black; one male and the other 
is naturally female. Would 
like to give away as pair but 
will give away as separate 
pets. Call 5624 on-campus or 
come to Tall Pine Trailer 
Court. It's the third trailer. 
The one with the two big dogs 
in front. 

HELP WANTED — $25 per 
hour possible in your spare 
time. How many spare hours 
do you have a week? If you 
need extra money, don't 
overlook this chance. We will 
answer all questions over the 
phone. Age, Sex, Race of no 
consequence. Phone Mr. 
La Rue at 472-6365. 

FOR SALE — Complete set of 
Ludwig drums, $175, and with 
accessories. Various band 
equipment including lights, 
microphone stands. Call 6596 
or 6423. 



FOR SALE — 1 pair of never- 
worn bluejeans. Sixe 12. Extra 
long. Double seamed. Burton 
up. Comparatively cheap. Call 
4309. 



WANTING TO BUY — 
Hunters! I am interested in 
buying fired shells for 
reloading. 30-06, 270, 45 ACP, 
6M.M., 38 Special, and 357 
magnum shells only. Call 4346. 

HELP WANTED — I need 
help!! Envelope stuffers — 
Part-time. $25 guaranteed for 
every 100 envelopes you stuff. 
All postage pre-paid. Send 
stamped, self addressed 
envelope, plus $1.00 for 
registration and handling to: 
Allen King Corp; P. O. Box 
6525, Pittsburgh, Penn. 15212. 

WANTED — Cartoonists are 
needed to volunteer their 
services for the Current 
Sauce. Characters must be 
original. Contact Mark Hanna 
at 5456 or nights at 6960. 

WANTED — Classified ads 
get results when printed in the 
Current Sauce. Free to all 
students and faculty. Place 
your ads by calling 6969 
(nighttime) or 5456 or 6874. 

FREE — To students faculty 
— 1971 pro & college statistical 
guides Just come by R. O. T. 
C. office. Don's forget its free 
for the asking. 

FOR SALE — Used Olivetti 
Underwood portable 
typewriter. Excellent con- 
dition. Call 357-6466. 



THANKS 



STUDENTS, FACULTY, STAFF, 

- for your phone calls, complaints 
cheers and jeers, gripes and 
groans, and patience » when 

the last issue of the Current Sauce 
was a day late because of our 
printer's problems. We were 
overjoyed to know that you really 
care-that so many of you DC read 
the Current Sauce! Your 
encouragement - positve and 
negative - inspired us to do this 

special Edition! 

"DEM0N-STRATE" 

WRECK TECH BY HECK 

CURRENT SAUCE STAFF 



1 



tmmm 



mm 



Page 12-B THE CURRENT SAUCE Tuesday, October 19, 1971 




LADY OF THE BRACELET - Kay McKnight, who 
currently reigns as NSU's Lady of the Bracelet, looks over 
plans for this year's pageant. Explaining the details to her 
are (left to right) Robert Wilson, Student Union director; 
Ronnie McBride, entries committee chairman; Val Mar- 
million, Student Union Governing Board president; and Karl 
White, graduate advisor for the Student Union. 

oJ& ojc ojc ojcoJc<^c>i3jc>oJc.^c.oJc jjcoj&ojc. 

Give the Devil his due - 
"Demon - Strate" - Wreck 
Tech !!!!! 



352 2581 



THE A TRE 

£ Mon - Fri 7Pm Sats S 



Sat s Sun l:45Pm ¥ 



Starts Wed. 




Joe Ryan had but one life 
to give for his country. 
CIA asked for it twice. 




CLAY ® 
PIGEON 

TELLY SAVALAS • 
ROBERT VAUGHN 



ST SCSEl The runaway bestseller jBi 

o_ ______ is on the 

lormery screen 

The 
Anderson 
•topes 



Nc x t We dnesda 



A remarkable film of a time . . . An y time! 

HALWALLIS 




RED SKY AT 



A UNIVERSAL PICTURE • TECHNICOLOR'* 




ft., ft ft ft ft 



MOVIE INFORMATION - 352-5109 



* OPEN' 7 PA/^W5. 7#A/ 352-2hii t 



« OPEN 7 PA/ *//V 352-2^1] * 




WED-THUR 



GUNFIGHT** 

Kirk Douglas 
Johnny Cash <-r 




ft ft ft ft 




,, M ,ste.ns 
Bloody 
Terror 



ft ft ft 



SI//V. M ON. TUE. 



ftft 



HOW TO SUCCEED 
WITH THF 
OPPOSITF SEX 



Psycho 



Lover 



Km 



Pageant Plans 
Now Underway 



By Rinkie Williamson 



Preparations are underway 
for the annual Lady of the 
Bracelet beauty pageant 
according to Karl White, 
spokesman for the Student 
Union Governing Board. 

Organizations on campus 
have been nominating girls to 
participate. Others may apply 
before October 25. It is not 
necessary to be nominated by 
an organization in order to 
participate in the pageant. 

Ronnie McBride, chairman 
of the entries committee, 
announces that all entrants 
will meet October 27 at 4: 30 in 
the Student Union. 

First round elimination will 
be November 20. All con- 
testants will be rated on 
talent, poise, and personality. 
Personality will be judged in 
interviews. 

The pageant is scheduled for 
December 1. Preliminaries 
will be held during the day and 
the winner will be announced 
at the final night pageant. It 
will be held in the Fine Arts 
Auditorium at 8 p. m. 

"Beauty in the Land of 
Louisiane" is the theme. 

Scenery is being obtained 
from Spangenberg Studios in 
New Orleans, La. This 
company decorates for a 
number of the annual Mardi 
Gras Balls, Holiday in Dixie, 
and numerous pageants and 
balls around the United 
States. 

Kay McKnight who is 



presently reigning as Lady of 
the Bracelet, NSU's top 
beauty honor, will be giving up 
her crown at that time. 

This year there is no 
pageant director. The Student 
Union Governing Board 
Executive Council members 
are sharing the respon- 
sibilities. 

Committees that are 
working with the board and 
the chairmen are: entries, 
Ronnie McBride; program, 
Kathy Reed; publicity, Gary 
Digilormo; judges, Mary 
Lynn Williamson; hospitality, 
Charlotte Broussard; 
tabulations, Melinda 
Voorhies; awards, Jeanne 
Hebert; and production, 
Danny Seymour. 




Sessions Held 
To Discuss 
Current Events 



Society 

Elects 

Officers 

By Hershal Chapman 

Sigma Delta Chi associates, 
a journalistic society, held its 
first meeting earlier this 
month. Members of the 
society are journalism majors 
from NSU. Application to the 
national Sigma Delta Chi 
organization was a main topic 
of discussion. 

Election of officers resulted 
in the following members 
taking office : President, Steve 
Morgan; Vice President, 
Meloni O'Banion; Secretary- 
Treasurer, Gayle Palmer. 



NATIONAL FIGURE — Kristie Roach, recently crowned 
National Soy Bean Queen, will take part in this years Tech 
Weekend activities by serving. on the NSU State Fair Court. 
Kristie's campus activities include membership in Phi Mu 
Sorority and Representative at Large on the Student Union 
Governing Board. 



Open discussions on draft 
laws and other current topics 
were held last Wednesday 
night at the first monthly 
current events session in the 
ROTC building. 

Lt. Col. Henningan aided in 
answering many of the 
students' questions. Student 
Cadet Capt. James Daniels is 
in charge of running the 
sessions. Providing local 
authorities to speak on dif- 
ferent subjects will be one way 
that Col. Hennigan will aid 
these sessions. Dean Bosarge 
served as the local draft 
authority that night. 

The sessions, begun in order 
to answer any questions 
students might have con- 
cerning the military, will be 
held on a monthly basis. 
Every student is invited to 
attend. 

Col. Hennigan, in explaining 
how he would react to a 
combat mission refusal, 
pointed out that the soldier in 
Vietnam, today can be filled 
with confusion because of 
respected national leaders' 



statements saying the wap 
was immoral and or illegal 
and not something to be prouci 
of. He indicated that un 
derstanding and compassion; 
should be used in this! 
situation. He said that! 
previous actions should be 
examined. In many cases the* 
men had lost confidence inJ 
their leader because of hisi 
actions in previous situations! 

Hennigan would not say thaa 
the trial of Lt. Calley had any 4 
direct connection with 
disciplinary problems. 

"They can not use him as ar 
excuse," he said. "Hisi 
courtmartial was for failing to 
do what he was supposed t] 
do . The men are confused witls 
comments of national leaders, 
not with individual conduct 
such as Lt. Calley. 

Explanations of the two 
year ROTC program will be 
given in future articles in this 
newspaper. Two advantages 
is that a junior, senior, or? 
graduate student may enroll 
and complete a ROTC 
program. 



Got 

|At least 
|economy 

se disco 
tiey go o 



L. LX 



(Ever 
to ki 



Activities and programs for 
the coming year were also 
discussed. A major activity 
being planned is visiting 
various Louisiana high 
schools to familiarize students 
with NSU in general, as well 
as its Journalism Dept. 

Ezra Adams and Franklin 
Presson, NSU journalism 
professors, are the clubs 
advisors. 

Sigma Delta Chi is a 
national organization of 
professional journalists. 
College journalism majors 
have set up various chapters 
across the nation. 



Students To Participate 
In 'Encounter Session' 



Any student presently 
enrolled at Northwestern may 
participate in an "Encounter" 
session November 5 in the 
Student Union Ballroom in 
conjunction with Student 
Union Hospitality Week. 

Charlotte Broussard, 
hospitality committee 




Get Levi's® ... Superstar 
style in rugged flairs 
that fit the fast pace 
of your casual life ... Great 
above -the -belt fashion 
too, with our ribbed 
turtleneck! 

Levi® Jeans, from $6.50 
Turtleneck Knits, from $7. 



• Use your Student Charge - 
, Every NSU student has a 
Caplan's Charge Account. 



• Natchitoches, next to 
Broadmore Shopping 
Center 




by Rinkie Williamson 

chairman, announces that Dr. 
Bill Shafer of the Department 
of Educational Psychology 
will direct the session in in- 
terpersonal communication. 

Its purpose is to aid people in 
communication on a deeper 
level and open them up to new 
meaningful experiences. 

Dr. Shafer has had ex- 
perience in this area by 
conducting similar groups in 
the past. He earned his doc- 
torate from East Texas State 
University in student per- 
sonnel and guidance. This 
summer he conducted a 
session very similar to this 
one that will be open for 
students with the Louisiana 
Youth Seminar. The response 
from the high school students 
was excellent and they even 
requested that Dr. Shafer 
conduct another. 

"It's an experience in 
learning to communicate 
better in ways other than 
verbal; such as in looks and 
movements. We're trying to 
get people to use all of their 
senses in communication," 
Dr. Shafer explained. 

"One of the main 
techniques we use is a milling 
exercise. I ask the par- 
ticipants to mill about the 
room, in this case, the Student 
Union Ballroom, and without 
talking, look at their en- 
vironment. There are other 
exercises in the program and 
after each, we try to get 
people involved by talking 
about the experience and 
expressing their true feelings 
about it," he added. 

"I don't encourage artificial 
responses such as com- 
plimenting someone when one 
doesn't really mean it. The 
idea is to be real and be 
yourself and not play a 
game," Dr. Shafer com- 
mented. 

These same techniques are 
used in a variety of ways to 



i 



Due t 
Ipjestion 
[rriter o\ 
ie qut 
Ireek's i 
hese qu< 
ksues to 

my d 
jndance 
>orts, 
fpeaker: 
leetings 
lupport, 

[ The man wr 
lit Hot Sauce 
tuch done. Al 
blems. 
These orga 
itinue, if tt 
jects, and 
Jidents. Open 
Ireate an acti 



accomplish different purposes 
so they vary in depth and 
intensity. Some areas where 
this method is being used.fiho restrict tl 
frequently across the United ffl Of course Ho 
States are with businessmen, Inactive stud 
educational groups, church fought for po 
groups, and law enforcement 'J 
agencies. 

How com 

Self-directed St# Denjs 

For this session the activity j Possibly ther 
wiU be basically self-directed Vto behumor, 
and not therapeutic. Deep j rhis is one 
personal problems will not befaGA foods i 
dealt with. To increase thefoyway he inf 
effectiveness of the session fnilk drinkers t 
there will be a limit to thew^ is Hot < 
number allowed to pa^Mk and drink* 
ticipate. Only 150 people will;/ tould benexttc 
be admitted. 

Interested students majl* 
sign up at the Information,. Why do th 
Booth on the second floor on infirmary 
the Student Union. Seldom, if 

"If we make any kind off Ves> even m 
breakthrough in com- office ^ 
munication it is worthwhile. v t 
Most of us just don't coro-f^ ^isU 
municate that well, £Atients(theone 
Shafer stated f e " f4e often late in c 
what results he hoped to ai j 
tain. 



Other events scheduled for 



is so e 
taeral parlour, 



Vhy 



car 

Hospitality Week include tnea i- 
distribution of gift pad^r/A 1 " 9 P 
Monday, November 1. ADPIIding? 

students will receive one with ) Well, they prob 
ID cards. t since that lot 

OnTnesdayandWednes^fl^andit' 
nights, free refreshments 



will 

be served at the showing of* e I 
Student Union movie. 



ought to know 
ich is accessib 
the front lot, is i 
of that lot i 
ings in the < 



Tentatively scheduled 
Thursday night is the sho 
of a documentary film on UfJI »ou can believ 
in communes. "The Year «#any a day cou 
the Communes" is the title h irf ades across 
the one-hour color film *,i" ote location oi 
will be shown in Room 320 *jm't do anything 
the Student Union. Students larly became gi 
are asked to bring a blanket "Went Union a I 



pillow to sit on. 



tivities. 



A surprise is also P^^t has ha 
during the day according JTectorieS? 
Miss Broussard. ^niiti.^ 

The "Encounter" S^™ 1 ^ 3 veryj 
will conclude the weeks F*n Up . i t is tr 

PS Hot Sauce K 
*t gives you a 
^>§ semester w 
[Not Sauce abo 
^setouseithei 
7" sources did 
^nt to the put 
they will be 
"to good use! 



°w did th 
f°i»sand in 

r ex Plain it simr. 

P^as granted. F 
[H.50 f or s t U( j en 

E? of labor, pr, 
union has t 
t^e a scale w 
^ constantly re< 
J e scale to t 
j^ent and pric 
^hind financij 
1(1 of $4.50 whi( 
( 5 a ny sizeable 
^ u dents that us 
^ ^ash on the f 
. eost money to 
>us the stui 
drably. ( You ( 




DR. BILL SHAFER 



* 



Good Day! 

At least our SBA is 
economy minded - they 
;use discount cards when 
they go out to eat. 




urrent 




auce 



Today! 



Old politicians never die; 
they just run once too 
often. 



iL. LX - NO. VI 



Northwestern State University Natchitoches. Louisiana 



Tuesday, November 2, 1971 



as ar 
"His 
ngto 
ed ti 
1 witl 
ders. 
nduct 

two 
ill be 
i this 
itages 
>r, or 
enroll 
10TC 



Hot Sauce 

\\f Everything you always wanted 
to know about NSU but were 
afraid to ask.) 

Due to the tremendous turnout of 
Questions for Hot Sauce last week/ the 
writer of Hot Sauce was unable to fit all 
ie questions and answers in this 
reek's edition. Please be patient as 
tese questions WILL be answered in the 
isues to come. 

Iby does NSU bother? Student at- 
jndance to activities is so low be it 
>orts, political speakers or guest 
Jpeakers — even organizational 
leetings suffer. With all this non- 
[upport, why put forth the effort? 

The man who doesn't try may save a lot of wasted energy 
Hot Sauce is willing to bet that he also doesn't get very 
uch done. Attitudes like "why bother" will never solve any 
blems. 

These organizations which, granted do suffer, should 
mtinue, if they have ever started, to search for topics, 
jects, and goals that interest the greatest number of 
dents. Open organizations are in a much better position to 
where peate an active campus than the (um-hm) closed groups 

used jftho restrict their membership. 
United ' Of course Hot Sauce has often wondered if you have to have 
ismen, [« active student body to have a happy student body..Just a 
:hurch ' -bought for pondering, 
ement ( 

j How come there is no chocolate milk in 
St. Denis? 

activity j Possibly there is a shortage of chocolate cows. Well, you 
rected ' ry to be humorous after a week like this one. 



rposes 
i and 



Deep 
i not be i 
ase the. 



This is one of many questions aimed at Mr. MaGill of 
\kGA foods and an old friend of ours. Aquaintance? 
, Jnyway, he informed us that there are many more white 
session drinkers than black milk drinkers in St. Denis. The 
to the i s Hot Sauce's because he is referring to chocolate: 

) par-Mk and drinkers of white milk. With only one machine it 
pie will Vould be next to impossible to keep the white milk container 
filed. 



;s may 



rmatioruWhy do the doctors hours posted in the 
floor of [infirmary read 5:30 to 6:15 yet they 
seldom, if ever, arrive before 7 p. m.? 

^ of I Yes, even Hot Sauce has come crawling near death to the 
c0 ™' (factor's office and was told to put off dying until the doctors 
th^-Wt there. 

i't "FT The truth is the doctors are late due to their off -campus 
r, Wents ( the ones that they get paid regular prices from ) and 
1 a * e Hre often late in closing at the clinic. The reason for signing in 
id to "IL-iy i s so everyone will be ready (for hospital 
iaieral parlour, or whatever) when the doctors arrive. 

iuiedfor, ! Vhy can't education majors get 
liar king permits at the education 
)a< j Aiijiuilding? 

ane wi* jWell, they probably can but it wouldn't be too smart to do 
since that lot is now an open parking lot. According to 
gojay "tf ^ (and it's campus security who gives the tickets so 
tsvrill ! ought to know) the lot on the back side of the building, 
ien {the hich is accessible only from highway 6, and the north side 
mg the front lot, is for faculty and staff. Now, and get this, the 
n ' st of that lot is open to all students having calsses or 
ruled ferretings in the education building. 
;sho« 

m on li' e {"ou can believe that Hot Sauce is happy for you because 
, Year ottery a day could students be seen making educational 
he title of ?usades across the campus from Caldwell or some other 
film that «mote location on campus. It was too tiring to watch. It sure 
lin 320 of fon't do anything for the traffic problem however. Hot Sauce 
Students lady became gutter sauce while crossing in front of the 
blanket orient Union a few days ago. 



pianWhat has happened to the campus phone 
wording directories? 

se ssioi|THATis a very good question and not the first time this has 
peek's a^wn up. it i s true that they have yet (at least for three 
" r s Hot Sauce Knows of) never been out before November. 
* gives you a little over two months to use them before 
g semester when everyone changes dorms again. Don't 
Hot Sauce about this because it doesn't make a whole lot 
c^se to us either. (Not unless you really want to). 
r Ur sources did tell us that the forms have been typed up 
r sent to the publisher, but there is no definite date as to 
f"i they will be back at NSU so whoever has them, put 
P to good use! 




| P>w did the Student Union lose $29 
f°*Jsand in the last year? 

I Pexplain it simply, it is a matter of having to spend more 
I P*as granted For a long time students have only had to 
I f«-50 for student union fees. Now, on the other hand, the 
|Fs of labor, products, and other necessities which the 
M y nt union has to pay, have gone up. 

rture a scale with one side staying the same and the 
* r constantly receiving more weight. It doesn't take long 
Kje scale to be unbalanced. With a drop in student 
Ij^ent and prices going up it wasn't longbefore the union 
^hind financially. Next year students will pay $7.00 
^ of $4.50 which should cover the new costs yet still not 



r a ny sizeable profit, 
^dents that use the union would realize that when they 
* trash on the floor or- fail to clean up accidents etc., it 
money to clean it up. By being a little more con- 
Jftous the students could aid in dropping the costs 
drably. ( You could even pick up a Current Sauce.) 

Con't on page 3 



AWS Revises 
NSU Handbook! 



By Melanie Babin 



The Associated Women 
students, the governmental 
organization composed of all 
women students on campus, 
operates with the purpose of 
making the life of the average 
N.S.U. coed enjoyable, or at 
least tolerable. With this 
objective in mind, the 
Executive Council of AWS, 
working with the ad- 
ministration, has recently 
made a few important 
revisions in the regulations 
found in the 1971-72 AWS 
Handbook. 

One major change for this 
semester is the midnight 
curfew in effect for all women 
students regardless of 
classification. Curfew hours 
on Friday and Saturday nights 
are 1:00 A. M. In addition, a 
freshman student has two 2:00 
A. M. permissions per regular 
semester; an upperclassman 
is entitled to four 2:00 date 
nights. Previously, curfew 
hours were earlier and 
discriminatory with regard to 
classification. 

A second switch from old 
rules involves the no-hour 
dormitory. Women residing in 
Louisiana Hall can now have 
out-of-town girls as week-end 
guests. 



The policy of requiring 
women students to sign in 
immediately upon arrival on 
campus has been changed. 
The current rule is that 
women sign in as soon as they 
enter their respective dor- 
mitories, instead of as soon as 
they reach NSU. 

Last but not least of the AWS 
Handbook changes for this 
semester concerns the 
residence hall councils. 
Although certainly nothing 
new, the women's residence 
hall councils have not been 
fully utilized until now. 

Beginning this fall, these 
councils will be serving as 
"miniature Judiciary 
Boards" for each dormitory. 

They will have the respon- 
sibility of handling first major 
offense cases, with second and 
third offense and appeals 
being referred to the official 
Judiciary Board. 

AWS believes that this 
program will prove to be of 
real value in providing the 
opportunity for presenting 
three sides of a case: that of 
the girl in question, her floor 
counselor, and her house 
director. 



Johnson Releases 
Research Article 



Dr. Tommy G. Johnson, 
head of the Department of 
Business Education and Office 
Administration at NSU is the 
author of a research article 
which appears in the current 
issue of "Business Education 
Forum." 

The article is an abstract of 
Johnson's doctoral disser- 
tation entitled"An Appraisal 
of the Business Programs at 
Northwestern State 
University of Louisiana. 
"Business Education Forum" 
is the official publication of 
the National Business 
Education Association. 

Publication of the sum- 
maries of outstanding 
research studies is a 
cooperative project of the 
NBEA and Delta Pi Epsilon 
professional fraternity. 

Johnson's article was 
selected and prepared for 
publication by the Psi Chapter 
of Delta Pi Epsilon at the 
University of Southern 
California, under the super- 
vision of Dr. William Him- 
street, chairman of the Delta 
Pi Epsilon Committee on 
Research Summaries. 




Dr. Tommy G. Johnson 

Copies of the study have 
been awarded by Johnson to 
the Russell Library at Nor- 
thwestern. 




Articles for the nationally- 
distributed journal are 
selected on the basis of broad 
interest to the business field, 
representation of the 
geographic area and the 
quantity and contribution of 
the research reported. 

In preparing the study, 
Johnson contacted 360 NSU 
business graduates of 1966 
through 1969. He also collected 
data from the Northwestern 
registrar's office and 
analyzed the information in 
relation to postgraduate oc- 
cupational experiences, four- 
year curriculum 
requirements and graduate 
education experiences. 

Johnson listed a summary 
of his findings and also 
recommendations based on 
the findings. Through the 
study, he found that only 35 
percent of the graduates 
consider grades received in 
course work a factor in ob- 
taining their first job. A 
majority of the respondents 
also expressed the belief that 
extra-curricular activities 
were of little or no value in 
their preparation for em- 
ployment. 



ATTENTION 
FRESHMAN MALE 
STUDENTS 

Blue Key, Circle K, 
and Phi Eta Sigma 
are offering free 
tutoring services in 
freshman level 
courses in math, 
chemistry, biology, 
and zoology. These 
tutoring services are 
offered each Thur- 
sday at 6:30 p. m. in 
the following areas: 
room 215 of South 
Hall, and the first- 
floor study rooms of 
Rapides and 
Prudhomme dor- 
mitories. 



The Student Union 
Governing Board will 
present the movie 
"Cheyenne Social 
Club" starring Henry- 
Fonda and James 
Stewart. The movie 
will start at 7:30 p. 
m. in the Arts and 
Science Auditorium, 
Nov. 2 and 3. 



NSU Undergoes 
R eorganizat ion 





GENERAL TAYLOR — Gen. Taylor lectured 
here last Wednesday on the role of the 
military in foreign policy and said that 
America cannot be out of Vietnam in six 
months and should not set a date of with- 
drawal. 

General Explains 

Military Role 

In Foreign Policy 



By Janet Vanhoof 

Gen. Maxwell Taylor lec- 
tured on "The Military Role in 
Foreign Policy" last Wed- 
nesday in the Fine Arts 
Auditorium in the first of a 
series of distinguished lec- 
tures. 

Gen. Taylor, who has served 
as the chairman of the Joint 
Chiefs of Staff, ambassador to 
South Vietnam, and was a 
sp ml advisor to Presidents 
Nixon; Johnson, and Kennedy, 
first explained the process of 
foreign policy and then 
showed the military's role in 
it. 

Taylor named five groups as 
the chief policy-makers in the 
United States. They were the 
President, his staff, and the 
Intelligance, Advisory, and 
Executive Communities. He 
defined the President's job as 
"Choosing the goals in the 
development of foreign policy 
and awaiting the results of his 
staff." 

According to Taylor, the 
Intelligance Community must 
produce the facts and an- 
ticipate future problems and 
needs while the Executive 
Community or the "arms and 
legs" must carry out the 
decisions. 

An important part of the 
Advisory Community is the 
National Security Council, 
which Eisenhower used wisely 
in Taylor's opinion. Taylor 
also classed Kennedy as a 
"loner who handicapped 
himself because he could not 
make proper use of his staff." 

In interpreting the 
military's role in policy- 



making, Taylor accounted for 
its importance saying that 
without the military there 
could be no foreign policy. But 
he went on to explain that the 
Joint Chiefs must consider the 
whole situation and not just 
the military viewpoint when 
advising the President. 

In concluding, Taylor listed 
the problems of foreign policy- 
making as an absence of 
thoroughly able officials, 
especially at the beginning of 
a new administration, a lack 
of clarity of goals, and a 
blurring of distinctions bet- 
ween war and peace. 

After the lecture, Gen. 
Taylor answered questions 
from the students and faculty. 

Gen. Taylor is currently 
serving as president of the 
Denfense Analysis Institute 
and Chairman of President 
Nixon's Foreign Relations 
Advisory Board. He has also 
authored two books: The 
Uncertain Trumpet and 
Swords and Plowshares. 

The next speaker in he 
Distinguished Lecture Series 
will be former Vice-President 
Hubert Humphrey who will 
appear January 5. Both 
Taylor and Humphrey are 
sponsored by the lecture 
committee of the SGA, headed 
by Greg O'Quinn. 



By Brenda Beebe 

A three -- phase 
reorganization program for 
the university will go into 
effect July, 1972, according to 
president Arnold Kilpatrick. 

The purpose of the program 
is to reorganize and combine 
departments and to make 
curriculum changes. The 
president said this would 
provide a possibility of salary 
increases. 

"We are trying to look at 
our situation and make our 
own corrections before an 
outside agency forces us to do 
so," said the president. 

The first phase is academic, 
which will cut out courses and 
curriculums in which there 
are no majors or few students 
participating. The result here, 
will be a greater con- 
centration on the needs of 
more students, due to the cut 
back in expenses. 

Concerning the second 
phase, civil service, the 
president made this 
statement. "We hope to look 
over our civil service struc- 
ture from both the operating 
standpoint and the use of 
funds to see if both can be 
organized and put to use more 
efficiently. 



The purpose of the third 
phase, administrative, is to 
evaluate the need for the 
present administrative 
position and see if it is 
justified in light of the 
reorganization of academic 
and civil service phases. 

The main difference bet- 
ween the old and new policy is 
that the new will involve fewer 
people and greater cuts in the 
cost of operation. 

The president pointed out 
that there is an increase in 
costs of operation but the 
university is still getting the 
same amount of money. The 
university is trying to live 
within its means and comply 
to state law. 



It isour hope that adequate 
funds will be made available 
for higher education in the 
future, so that curtailed 
programs might be renewed 
in the future," said the 
president. 

There are two committees 
working on the program, 
offering recommendations to 
President Kilpatrick, the 
Dean's Committee with Dr. 
Thomas and its chairman and 
a Faculty Committee, chaired 
by Dr. Reed. 



Black To Direct 
Threepenny Opera 



The Northwestern Speech 
Department will present its 
second play of the season, 
"The Threepenny Opera" in 
December. 

The members of the cast 
are: Polly, Janet Gilbert; 
Lucy, Anne L'Heureux; Mrs. 
P., Mary Ann DeNoon; Jenny, 
Bunny Curry; Molly, Marsha 
Benjamin, Dolly, Carol Olmon 
i understudy Polly); Betty, 
Bobbye Heath; Coaxer, 
Suzette Harrell; Trixie, Claire 
Moncrief (understudy Dolly); 
Streetsinger. John David 
Townsend; MacHeath, 
Charlie Park; Mr. P., George 
Sewell; Brown, Bobby Harling 
(Smyth); Rev. Kimball, 
James Jones; Matt, James 
Wilson; Walt, Lawrence 
Batiste, Jr.; Jake, Bill 
Cherry; Bob, Roger 
LeBrescu; Filch, Bruce 
Kalman^ Constable, Wade 
Heaton; Smyth, Phil Cun- 
ningham (Brown). 



The key crew heads are: 
Assistant to the Director, 
Clyde Kay, graduate student ; 
Designer of Lighting, Miss 
Parn Clark, graduate student; 
Stage Manager, Michael 
Wayne Atkins, graduate 
student, teaching assistant, 
Costume Designer Mrs. 
l-ouella Stewart, graduate 
student, teaching assistant. 

' The Threepenny Opera," 
written by Bretolt Brecht, will 
be presented on December fi- 
ll at 8 o'clock in the Little 
Theater. This play was based 
on an old English musical and 
is the story of Mack the Knife. 

"The Threepenny Opera" is 
a social satire done with 
music, which was written by 
Kirt Weill. It is one of the all 
time Broadway smash hits. 

This play will be directed by 
Dr. Black and will be entered 
in the 4th Annual American 
College Theater Festival. 



Chief Lee 
Proposes 

One-Way 

Street 

By Sam Pernice 

Chief James K. Lee, 
Campus Security, recently 
proposed to the Traffic and 
Safety Committee, a plan to 
aid the traffic problem on 
campus. 

Lee proposed to make Sam 
Sibley Drive, from the Student 
Union to the entrance by the 
New library, one-way. The 
reason being that our streets 
are too narrow for the over- 
flow of traffic. 

A second proposal was the 
blocking of the entrance at 
Caspari Street next to Nat- 
chitoches High. The reasons 
being N.H.S. students are 
using the street unnecessarily 
and there will be too many 
entrances to Northwestern 
when the new highway on 
campus is opened. Caspari 
will be accessible from the 
Union. 

The bill is presently tabled. 




RECREATION PLANS — Shirley Dickson (far right), chairman of the 
Student Union Research and Development Com m ittee, thanks Natchitoches 
Mayor Ray Scott for the first contribution made to the fund for building the 
proposed recreational complex. Mayor Scott made the contribution at 
Homecoming and none have been made since. Anyone may make a con- 
tribution by contacting Shirley Dickson at the Student Union. 



Page 2 THE CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, November 2, 1971 

Incident Not Newsworthy Enough 



FRANKLY SPEAKING 



Editorial Answered By Member 



Dear Miss Brock 

I feel an obligation, as in- 
stigator of the Natchitoches 
Parish Chamber of Com- 
merce's participation in the 
SGA's Freshman Welcome 
Banquet, to answer your 
editorial in the October 19th 
issue of the Current Sauce 
entitled "Scandal in SGA!" 

It was my thought the night 
of the banquet to give the 1,000 
discount cards to the SGA, 
who sponsored the banquet, 
for distribution to the fresh- 
man, fraternities, sororities, 
or other groups at a later date 
in order that it would not 
appear that we were 
specifically advertising for 
one merchant that night. As 
you know, there were ap- 



proximately seventy local 
merchants who participated 
in this program, not giving 
discount cards but free gift 
certificates. The manner in 
which we distributed these 
certificates prevented us from 
giving these discount cards 

the night of the banquet. 

My opinion of your Student 
Government Association is 
that you could not have a more 
concerned, conscientious 
group of people working in 
behalf of the Student Body. I 
have been closely associated 
with these people since the 
beginning of the semester 
working on different projects 
to better the relationships 
between the college and the 




city, and I can assure you that 
their foremost interest is NSU. 
I am thoroughly convinced, 
after speaking to the 
proprietor of the business 
involved and to members of 
the SGA and Student Senate, 
that nothing improper was 
intended and it's my un- 
derstanding that these cards 
are in the hands of the 
students and are being used. 

For what it's worth, my 
personal opinion is that this 
incident was not serious 
enough or "newsworthy" 
enough to warrent such a 
harsh editorial by you. 

We are all interested in 
better relations between the 
students and the townspeople, 
and I believe that definite, 
constructive steps have been 
taken this semester toward 
better relations. I cite for 

Letter 



example, the Board of 
Directors of the Chamber of 
Commerce to include ex- 
officio representation on the 
Chamber Board by rotating 
members of the SGA and 
Student Union Board. 
Similarly, members of the 
Chamber have been invited to 
attend student meetings. We 
are in the process of taking 
further positive steps to show 
the students and faculty of 
NSU that the merchants and 
businessmen of Natchitoches 
truly appreciate the 
University and the fine con- 
tribution it makes to our 
community. 

I trust the "Current Sauce" 
will be insturmental in helping 
achieve our common goal of 
an even greater relationship. 

Yours truly, 
Ed Dranguet 
Board of Directors 
Chamber of Commerce 



n 




NO STUDENT 

FORKING 



by Phil frank ^ — * 

| For What It's Worth 



BILLS 





IS©?? 

VEHICLES 




'lHUCOBE 


NO 1 

SOUCmNST 











' WELCOME?' 



•.. Just A Box Of Rain 



A few years ago, I went to 
my first college football game, 
back when I was a freshman, 
back when I didn't know any 
better. Excited then to be part 
of the zest of it all, my season 
ticket clutched firmly in my 
paw, I was ready to cheer my 
team on to Victory, thrilled to 
take part in school activities, 
excited about the excitement. 

By the end of the first 
quarter of the game, my 
excitement withered into 
slumber, which is how I have 
spent the rest of my football 
Saturdays - at home sleeping. 
In the context of our country's 
maladies, nothing seems more 
irrelevant than watching 22 
John Waynes beating each 
other up with artistic directors 
spurring them on, adding to 
our country's already 
prevalent violence-syndrome. 

And the cheerleaders — 
screaming their larynxes out 
— for what? Their legs 
kicking, their pips swaying, 
their lipstick-open mouths 
spewing out Rahs and YEA 
Teams, acting out a sort of 
girl-guerilla theatre of the 
avante-old-garde. Their 



bv Rick Mitz 

fraternities and sororities, all 
of which are dead and dying, 
as they should. 

The 1970 football season is 
over. But school spirit hasn't 
ended. 

Or. maybe it never has 
really begun. 

School spirit, in fact, should 
have a renaissance, a rein- 
carnation, but in a totally 
different form. The "school" 
shouldn't be a specific in- 
stitution, but a general school 
of academic thought to be 
pursued. And the "spirit" 
should be a different kind of 
spirit — not the cheer-it-hear- 
it-spirit, but a spirit of the 
mind, a spirit of hope for 
ideas and ideals, not idols. 

It should deal with art, with 
education, with politics, with 
humanistic principles, and 
with reality. And this kind of 
school spirit wouldn't need 
cheerleaders, spewing out 
their lungs, ketching their 
Men on. Their redundant 
Rahs, will be meaningless 
until they start cheering for 
that old Game of Life, as it is 
called, rather than just the 
game of football. 
And this new spirit already 



Dear Editor, 

I never thanked the students 
for electing me to the SBA. 
Since my election, I have 
received, free of charge, a 
special parking place in the 
open parking lot behind the 
Student Union, a ticket to the 
Tech Football game, an in- 
vitation to a banquet, and the 
opportunity to come in contact 
with administrators, in- 
structors, and students who 
here-to-fore had virtually 
ignored me. 

I am grateful for having had 
the opportunity, this past 
Wednesday, of having my 
picture taken with the 
esteemed General Maxuel 
Tayler (Sic). As a senator of 
the SBA, I was personally 
requested to engage in an 
informal conversation and a 
picture with the general. It 



mouths open, their minds has shown itself to be possible 



closed : open only to the idea of 
winning, winning and winning. 
Winning what? 

But it isn't just that. The 
players, the managers, the 
mascots, the cheerleaders and 
the cheerfollowers don't 
bother me that much. It's the 
concept of school spirit that 
irritates me. 

This kind of school spirit is 
a left -over from the twenties. 
Besides the cheering, school 
spirit has, at different times, 
meant goldfish swallowing, 
flagpole sitting, overcrowded 
phone booths, alumni clubs, 
letter sweaters, school songs, 



— in innovative educational 
experiments in colleges 
around the country; in the 
many work-study, com- 
munity-oriented projects 
popping up in which students 
can participate and get credits 
for in student activism within 
the political system. 

This kind of school spirit 
now is only half-alive, but 
could conceivably be revived 
to become more than just 
another monogrammed mug, 
a blonde, kicking coed with a 
Pandora voice box, and an 
empti bottle showcased on a 
fraternity window sill. 




urrenl 



auce 



The Current Sauce is 
the official publication 
of the students body of 
Northwestern State 
University, Nat- 
chitoches, La. It is 
entered as second class 
matter at the Nat- 
chitoches Post Office 
under the act of March 
3, 1879. 

The Current Sauce is 
published weekly except 
during holidays and test 
weeks by students with 
direction from jour- 
nalism faculty. 

Subscriptions are $3 
per year, payable in 
advance. Phones are 
357-5456, editorial and 
357-6874 advertising. 
Editorial offices are in 
Room 302 Warren 
Easton Hall. 

Views expressed 
editorially do not 
necessarily represent 
the views of the student 
body or the ad- 
ministration and faculty 
of the university. 

Letters to the editor 
are invited. They must 
be signed and no more 
than 500 words in length 
to be considered for 
publication. 



Bessie Brock 

Editor 

Niva Chavez 

Associate Editor 

Rinkie Williamson 

News Editor 

Dorothy Jarzabek 

Features Editor 

Scott Thompson 

Greek Editor 

John McCoy 
Sports Editor 

John Coleman 

Business Manager 

Charles Dowty 

Ad Manager 

Sam Berel 
Ernie Hammons 
Photographer 

Thad Bailes 

Circulation Manager 

Mark Hanna 
Janet Vanhoof 
Meloni O'Banion 

Reporters. 

Frank L Presson 

Adviser 




turned out, I was just in time 
for the picture but too late for 
the informal conversation. It 
seems that politicians with 
nothing to say rely on pictures 
that say nothing ! 

In conjunction with my 
present status as senator, I 
reveal the idea of belonging to 
a group which had the 
foresight and fortitude to 
sponsor these past political 
rallies. The stock political 
phrases and the ability to say 
nothing with many words, and 
do nothing with many actions, 
will prove to be invaluable in 
furthering my political 
career. 

"... And it's just a box of 
rain; I don't know who put it 
there. Take it if you need it, if 
you don't just pass it on, . . . 
'Cause it's just a box of rain." 

Senator Price 



Killen Explains Bills 
Endorsed By Senate 



By Lynn Killen, 
SBA President 

Freedom and responsibility 
are inseparable. Keeping this 
in mind, I would like to focus 
your attention on several acts 
voted upon by the Student 
Senate Oct. 25th. 

Equal Rule Enforcement 

The first was Student 
Government Bill Number 29 
sponsored by Steve McGee of 
the Student Rights Com- 
mittee. The bill stated that 
"the Constitution of the United 
States guarantees equal 
protection under the law and 
states that an individual 
cannot be discriminated 
against because of his sex." 
On the basis of this guarantee 
it was resolved that "the 
Student Body Association 
feels that all rules that are 
enforced for men students by 
the University, shall be en- 
force against women and vice- 
versa." 

Thursday I presented this 
bill to President Kilpatrick. 
For his consideration I voiced 
the specific thoughts of the 
Student Rights Committee. 
Included in the discussion 
were thoughts concerning 
liberalizing hours for women 
students. At Louisiana Tech, 
it was brought out, no-hour 
housing is available to all 
junior and senior women 
without parental permission. 
No-hour dorms are financed at 
Tech with a tax voted upon by 



freshmen (such as a veteran) 
classification, and treatment 
was discussed. 

L oco Paren tis 

Bill Number 28 sponsored by 
the Student Rights Com- 
mittee stated, "Whereas, the 
students of the University are 
under the jurisdiction of the 
laws of society, and Whereas, 
it is debatable whether the 
University should be able to 
exercise parental power over 
the students, Therefore be it 
resolved, that the SBA feels 
that the University should 
cease to exercise the policy of 
loco parentis." 

Specific policies was used as 
an example. A second policy 
which was discussed was the 
present policy of filing a 
woman student's in-and-out 
card when it is completed. As 
the cards are used now, they 
are to be for a woman's 
protection and convenience. 
It was felt by the Committee 
that a woman student should 
be given her own card for her 
keeping or disposition when it 
is completed. 

Cases in which the 
university has been asked by 
the parent to resitrct a student 
were discussed. It is felt by the 
Student Rights Committee 
that the University should not 
be asked to take punitive 
actions in behalf of the parent. 
This is in no way saying that 
parents should not advise and 
counsel their sons and 
daughters. It is saying that 



Killen Tells Students 
Of SBA Situation 

Dear Students, 

I feel compelled to explain to you the 
situation presented to you incompletely 
in Bessie Brock's editorial, "SBA 
Scandal," which appeared in Tuesday's 
Current Sauce. 

Pizza Inn discount cards were being 
held in the Student Body Association 
office for two reasons. First, the cards 
were being held until they could be 
distributed fairly to all freshmen — at 
the request of a representative of the 
Natchitoches Chamber of Commerce. 
SBA officers had decided to distribute 
the cards to freshmen at the Class 
Senator elections. Second, it was un- 
feasible to distribute 1000 discount cards 
to the incoming freshmen at the Chicken 
Dinner when the Chamber of Commerce 
representatives who so diligently 
worked with us presented us with the 
cards fifteen minutes before the dinner 

*TU Pizza Inn for being interested 
in Northwestern students and for the 
discount which was allowed on each 
pizza purchased by a ticket-holding 
student. I feel that Pizza Inn should 
thank the students of Northwestern for 
their patronage. 

No thanks go to Bessie Brock for 
misrepresenting the situation by failing 
to check the validity of her information 
before she eagerly slandered the SBA. 
No thanks for discrediting the body in 
the eyes of NSU students and the Nat- 
chitoches merchants. No thanks also, 
for possibly destroying our Nat- 
chitoches Student discount card 

Krogram — the program which would 
ave been, and may possibly still be, a 
unique program in the state. 

Sincerely, 
Lynn Killen 
SBA President 

Reply Given Students 



o 

The Sc 
Governm 
North) 
Universit 
October ] 
in the SG 
O'Quin c; 
Order. Ch 
prayer fo 
of Allegi 
were app: 
was absei 
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board r< 
approvec 
elections, 
the new cl 
Junior; 
Schlomer 
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Hine rep 
Safety con 
is now op 
discussion 
Chief Lee t 
Drive o 
barricade 
the high sc 
is also 
bicyclists i 
I Dye repi 
survey 
Wednesday 
!i Hine r« 
Assembly 
scheduled 
iftrylor to 
nesday, th 
lhere will 1 
and classes 
K question 
ivill follow 
Conine re 
Rights Cor 
students o 
lave divide 
;o revie 
iuggestions 
evision of 
wok and th 
McBride 
ouch foot 
tech's SG 
Vednesday 
'ractice wi 

around * 4:30. 

McBride | 
ind Develo 
'eport. The i 



than ask the institution to take 
such action in the parent's 
place. 

Now What? 
The SBA welcomes your 



the student body. An in-out * e P arent should discipline: 
card program, like the one. ^ 8011 or dau 8 hter rather 
being used in the no-hour 
dorm in Louisiana Hall, 
seemed feasible in a campus- 
wide no-hour housing policy. 
Elimination of signing in and 

ourauring the wfek was also suggestions and opinions 

discussed in conjunction with ro " c ? rmng pr0 ^ S 
rr ' -„ t „ f which have been presented to 

h * , sp T h ' P Resident Kilpatrick. Later 

liberalizing hours. ^ ^ SBA representatives 

For freshmen coming to the will meet and discuss these 

University, an extensive proposals further with 

freshman orientation President Kilpatrick. The 

program emphasizing the meeting will probably be held 

freedom involved in going to a Friday, so voice your opinions 

university was discussed. It in room 222 of the Student 

was brought out that coun- Union as quickly as possible, 

seling sources should be given student Discount Card 

to students as they first arrive At the meeting of the 

on campus so that their ad- Chamber of Commerce on 

justment from high school to Friday, Mr. Elmer CMcBride, 

university life may be made President, announced that the 

easier. merchants of Natchitoches 

When penalties for rule are being mailed a form to 

infractions were discussed, it complete if they wish to 

was suggested that coun- participate in the discount 

seling, rather than punitive card program. Participating 

actions, would provide insight merchants are being asked to 

into the problem at hand and deduct 5 per cent of the cost 

would help the student more of items when presented with 

than "restricting." an NSU student ID. Thanks, 

For the benefit of older Chamber of Commerce. 



Could possibly have been worked out - 

WllO Criticized Greeks especially since there are now freshman 

dorms for both men and women 
students. 

I am sure that we "could not have a 
more concerned, conscientious group 
working in behalf of the student body" 
and perhaps "nothing improper was 
intended" ~ but, the fact is, it happened. 
The incident is unfortunate but perhaps 
the SBA will learn from it to conduct 
their business ventures in a more 
business-like manner. 

By the way, if you are holding one of 
those 796 cards, it's still good. 

Student Gives Opinion; 
Of Political Candidate* 

Dear Editor, 

The upcoming elections in 
this country exemplify all of 
the characteristics of a mad 
scramble for some elusive 
prize. (The Holy Graille 
perhaps!) 

Candidates and "non- 
candidates" alike have begun 
to raise their voices. Like 
hungry wolves (lions) they 
appear to be in search of prey. 
Votes, the politician's food, is 
the substance that maintains 
their existence. Without them 
the politicians crawl back into 
their lair and perish from 
malnutrition. 

The death (political) of a 
politician is somewhat painful 
to behold because in their 
throes of death nothing goes 
unscathed. 

Whimpering like scolded 
children, defeated politicians 
cry out in anger and anguish. 

Words of skepticism and 
cynicism are flung, without 
regard, in all directions. 



Dear Editor, 

I would like to reply to the 
opinions expressed by some 
students in the Oct. 12, 1971 
edition of THE CURRENT 
SAUCE. 

The article was headed with 
"Students Express Views On 
Ills of Sauce," but ended with 
a few voices attacking the 
Greek system at Nor- 
thwestern and the Greek 
section of the CURRENT 
SAUCE. 

It is agreed that Greeks are 
in the minority, but where will 
you find a more vocal 
minority. Take a short look 
around NSU, all but a 
minority of the spirit signs are 
made by the Greeks. Most of 
the cheering at football games 
and other sporting events are 
the voices of Greeks, and all of 
the voices at pep rallies are 
Greeks. Witness Tuesday, 
Oct. 20 at 10:30 p.m. Why 
doesn't the IFC and the 
Panhellenic boycott these pep 
rallies and see just how many 
people show up. 

People seem to forget that 
the CURRENT SAUCE is a 
student newspaper. Are not 



Greeks students? Don't we 
have the same rights as 
others? Just because we are 
the minority must we be 
discriminated against? I 
thought that was against the 
law!!! 

As to the "common un- 
derstanding of true friend- 
ship," I consider my frater- 
nity brothers the closest and 
dearest friends I have. I 
wouldn't trade them for 
anything in the world and I 
wouldn't have sworn 
brotherhood if I didn't feel 
that way. 

The SGA, the ad- 
ministration, and other groups 
want the support of the 
Greeks. What if there were no 
Greeks on this campus? I feel 
that many students would 
suffer along with the 
University. 

So when it comes time to 
knock the Greeks, why don't 
you just respect his decision to 
become a Greek just as, I'm 
sure, he respects your 
decision not to be one. 

Respectfully, 
Terry Monday, President 
Tau Kappa Epsilon 



Staff Phones 

If you have a complaint about the Current Sauce, tell us. 
Call our office at 357-5456 or come by Room 302 Warren 
Easton Hall. Staff members can be contacted at the following 
numbers: 



Bessie Brock 


Editor 


4296 


Niva Chavez 


Associate Editor 


6895 


Rinkie Williamson 


News Editor 


5635 


Dorothy Jarzabek 


Features Editor 


5639 


Mark Hanna 


Hot Sauce 


6960 


Charlie Dowty 


Advertising 


6856 


John McCoy 


Sports 


5686 



By Bessie Brock 

Much Ado About Nothing/ 

It seems from the response this past 
week that the editorial titled "Scandal In 
SGA!", which appeared in the Oct. 19 
edition of the Current Sauce, was 
misinterpreted by at least a few people. 

Although it is felt by this editor that 
the picture presented was far from 
being incomplete, I will here make 
another attempt. 

First, since it is the duty of the press to 
keep a check on governmental 
organizations, it is felt that the afore- 
mentioned editorial was "newsworthy" 
enough to merit the treatment it was 
given. Considering that the cards 
represented $770 in discounts further 
substantiates this fact. 

Second, the cards could not have been 
kept in the SBA office until they were 
distributed. An employee of the business 
involved said that the Monday night 
following the chicken dinner at which the 
cards were received, a number of SBA 
members showed up together. He went 
to the table to take their order and 
several held up a handful of cards and 
said, "How many of these can we use?" 

A discount card, when used, must 
have the name of the person using it on 
the back. The cards were checked and 
they revealed the names of 11 SBA 
members. One member kept coming 
back every night with a card. The owner 
finally told the employees not to honor 
any more cards from this person. It 
would have been interesting to see how 
many cards he would have used. 

Third, all 1,000 cards could not 
possibly be "in the hands of students" 
and being used. First, only 204 of the 
cards have been returned which means 
that 796 are still floating 
somewhere (correct me if my arith- 
metic is wrong). And with 796 cards, 
supposedly now in the hands of students, keenre-sch< 
it is unusual that only eight cards were P 10, 311(1 30 

x i i ■ i xx f the Stud 

returned last week - even after my L gin at 8 
"harsh" editorial. inue to i: 

Fourth, the cards were not distributed «cessary. ' 

.Harling p 
Kate Fair 
leld at 11:0C 
tenter and 
re invited 
ratcice will 
t 4:00 in I 
Hanna 
Vudhomme 
aking bids 
acks and tl 
rder ther 
ossible. 
Hine said t 
een receiv 
Han ir 
squesting tl 
ISU student 
t the pep n 
J Saturday 
K illen pre 
ill No. 25 v 
"oviding foi 
1 the SGA ( 
tudents 
ranscenden 
iciety. It w; 
^the comim 
« Society, 
lonsored by 
ttnpus at a 
Killen a\ 
larlet to 
inator-at-1 
Je appoin 
oved by thi 
Mention. 
Steve McG 
i. 27 from ) 
tomittee. 
ice it is 
iversity 
inds of the 
to its duty 
the state 

But, for those politiciansfapus, we 
that triumph and elude the "versity 
pitfalls of campaigning, abator or er 
higher cause exists. These, »rals. No 
our leaders, must find a 'Ued into t 
means to horde their food of fdents_ a 
life (votes) and nourish their 
own existence. 

The nourishment for these, 
our gilded tongued orators, is 
political patronage. (The 
giving of gifts). 

The distribution of services, 
monies, and legislation exists 
because of longivity. It is the 
length of service that deter- 
mines a politicians knowledge 
of "power." And it is "powet 
that maintains, creates, and 
destroys. 

Mis-use, mis 
representation, and the m'S' 
management of powef 
combines to create a comic* 
atmosphere in whi 
politicians reach the pinnae^ | 
of fraud and corruption 
corrupting the electorate. 

Darryl Smith 



"fairly to all freshmen." Miss Killen 
said the cards were given to freshmen 
students who voted in the elections on 
Thursday, Oct. 7. Lynn Killen was 
contacted and she said the number of 
freshman students who voted in that 
election was 347. Draw your own con- 
clusions. 

The writer does not feel it was a fair 
distribution, not only because of the 
number of freshman that the cards 
reached, but also because the voting 
group represented a select group of 
student. And though these students were 
probably the most deserving, a method 
that would have been a little more fair 





icn V 

t *B»o» 



Tuesday, November 2, 1971, THE CURRENT SAUCE Page 3 



1 



>rth 



Minutes of 
SGA 



October 18, 1971 
The Senate of the Student 
Government Association of 
Northwestern State 
University met on Monday, 
October 18, 1971 at 6:00 p.m. 
in the SGA Conference room. 
O'Quin called the meeting to 
Order. Christy led the group in 
prayer followed by the Pledge 
of Allegiance. The minutes 
were approved as read. Tillis 
was absent. 

Hebert gave the elections 
board report. The Senate 
approved the Thursday 
elections. Galloway swore in 
the new class senators: Price, 
Junior; Jones, Soph; 
Schlomer, Freshman; and 
Harrington, Freshman. 

Hine reported for the Traffic 
Safety committee. The new lot 
is now open. Hine asked for 
discussion on a proposal by 
Chief Lee to make Sam Sibley 
Drive one-way and to 
barricade Caspari Street by 
the high school gym. Chief Lee 
is aiso concerned about 
bicyclists on campus. 
I Dye reported that the beer 
survey should be in by 
Wednesday at noon. 

Hine reported that the 
Assembly committee has 
scheduled General Maxwell 
Taylor to speak on Wed- 
jesday, the 28th of October. 
There will be a lecture at 11:00 
and classes will be dismissed. 
i question and answer period 
rill follow at 12:30. 
Conine reported for Student 
[lights Committee that the 
students on the committee 
lave divided into two groups 

review and make 
uggestions concerning the 
evision of the Demon Hand- 
ook and the AWS Handbook. 

McBride reported that the 
ouch football game with 
tech's SGA will be held 
Wednesday at 6:00 at Tech. 
Vactice will be held Tuesday 
t 4:30. 

McBride gave the Research 
md Development committee 
eport. The grudge session has 
leen re-scheduled for the 28th, 
29th, and 30th in room No. 236 
f the Student Union. It will 
legin at 8:00 a.m. and con- 
in ue to 12:00 midnight if 
ecessary. ' 

Harling reported that the 
late Fair Banquet will be 
eld at 11:00 a.m. in the Civic 
lenter and that all senators 
re invited to attend. Court 
iratcice will be held Thursday 
it 4:00 in Demon Stadium. 
Hanna said that the 
Tudhomme Dorm Council is 
aking bids for the bicycle 
acks and that the AMS will 
rder them as soon as 
ossible. 

Hine said that a request had 
een received from Mayor 
Han in Shreveport 
equesting the cooperation of 
BU students in keeping order 
t the pep rally in Shreveport 

1 Saturday. 

K illen presented her veto of 
ill No. 25 which was the bill 
roviding for the sponsorship 
1 the SGA of a room for the 
ludents International 
ranscendental Meditation 
Jciety. It was vetoed because 
the commercial interests of 
« Society. The room will be 
onsored by another group on 
impus at a later date. 
Killen appointed Patty 
larlet to fill the vacant 
inator-at-Large position, 
le appointment was ap- 
oved by the Senate with one 
Mention. 

Steve McGee presented Bill 
i 27 from he Student Rights 
mmittee. It stated that: 
9ce it is the duty of the 
i-w-J Yl "5 Oil * vers rty to educate the 
pilllUU ndsof the students and it is 
] • 1 So its duty to keep the laws 

110.3X6* tne state 311(1 nation on 
hose politicians mpus, we submit: The 
and elude the nversity is neither ar- 
campaigning, a ^ator or enforcer of student 
exists. These, *als. No inquiry is per- 
must find a "ed into the activities of 
•de their food of !!^ent^ away from the 
nd nourish their 



nng? 

his past 
andal In 
Oct. 19 
:e, was 
> people, 
itor that 
ar from 
e make 

press to 
nmental 
e afore- 
worthy" 
it it was 

* cards 
further 

ave been 
ey were 
business 
ay night 
i/hich the 

• of SBA 
He went 
der and 
ards and 
ve use?" 
I, must 
>ing it on 
:ked and 

11 SBA 
coming 
he owner 
to honor 
erson. It 
see how 
ed. 

)uld not 
students" 
)4 of the 
:h means 
around 
iy arith- 
76 cards, 
students, 
rds were 
after my 

stributed 
ss Killen 
freshmen 
ctions on 
Men was 
umber of 

in that 
own con- 
as a fair 
e of the 
he cards 
le voting 
group of 
ents were 
a method 
more fair 
ked out - 
freshman 

women 

ot have a 
us group 
snt body" 
oper was 
happened. 
\ perhaps 
o conduct 
a more 



ing 
i. 



one of 



campus where their behavior 
is subject to regulatory 
control by public authorities. 
Social morality on campus, 
not in violation of law, is of no 
concern (Disciplinary) of the 
university. McGee moved that 
the bill be passed. Seconded 
by Rollins. Motion carried. 

McGee presented Bill No. 28 
from the Student Rights 
committee, concerning the 
policy of loco parentis. McGee 
moved that the bill be passed. 
McBride moved to table the 
motion because of unclear 
wording. Seconded by 
Thomas. McBride withdrew 
his motion because there was 
no official bill before the 
senate due to lack of second on 
McGee's motion. 

Voorhies moved that the 
meeting be adjourned. 
Seconded by Thomas. Motion 
carried. Meeting adjourned. 

October 25, 1971 

The Senate of the Student 
Government Association of 
Northwestern State 
University met on Monday, 
October 25, 1971 at 6:00 p.m. in 
the SGA Conference room. 
O'Quin called the meeting to 
order. Christy led the group in 
prayer followed by the Pledge 
of Allegiance. The minutes 
were approved as read. 
McBride, Voorhies, Charlet, 
Harrington, and Schlomer 
were late. 

Hine encouraged the 
Senators to attend the speech 
by General Maxwell Taylor on 
Wednesday, October 27, at 
11:00-. Killen reminded the 
Senators of the political 
seminar being held October 
25, 26, and 27 from 3-6:00 p.m. 
in front of the Student Union. 
McBride stated that the 
Research and Development 
Committee grudge session 
will be held October 28, 29, and 
30 in the Student Union as 
planned. 

Hebert said that the next 
meeting of AWS will be 
November 1, at 6:30 p.m. For 
the Elections Board, she 
reported that Freshman 
Associate interviews will be 
held November 8 at the Senate 
meeting. 

Hanna gave the AMS report. 
The next AMS meeting will be 
held the second week in 
November. There is a 
possibility that the bike racks 
the AMS is trying to get can be 
made on campus. The AMS is 
looking into the possibility of 
setting up a place on campus 
for student hunters to clean 
their game. The game room 
in Rapides is open to all 
students on campus. 

Killen reported that Pres. 
Kilpatrick has formed a new 
committee for the purpose of 
organizing and restructuring 
the University. The com- 
mittee is divided into three 
sections: academic, civil 
service, and administrative. 
Killen said that she will be 
calling on Senators to attend 
various meetings in con- 
junction with the committee. 

Killen read a letter from 
Donald MacKenzie, head 
librarian, concerning Senate 
Bill No. 23 requesting some 
changes in library hours. He 
said that the matter would be 
discussed with Vice-President 
Thomas and the results 
reported to the Senate. 
Schlomer, Broussard, and 
Killen plan to meet with 
MacKenzie to discuss the 
matter further. 

Killen read a letter she had 
written answering Bessie 
Brock's editorial concerning 
the Pizza Inn discount cards. 
The letter will be distributed 
in all the dorms. Towry read a 
letter from Ed Dranguet of the 
Natchitoches Parish Chamber 
of Commerce written to 
Bessie Brock cerncerning her 
editorial about the Pizza Inn 
discount cards. He felt that the 
editor had not looked into the 
matter sufficiently before 



Con't from page I 

Is it true that President Kilpatrick's 
daughter has a full-time job at NSU? 

It is not true. Hot Sauce contacted the finance office and 
was told that if she does have a job she is getting no pay for 
it. 

Now, what other trouble are you trying to dig up? 

Why aren't there more pencil sharpeners 
on the fourth floor of the Arts and 
Sciences Buildina? 

Either bring a lot of paper or don't make as many mistakes 
because things don't look good for getting more sharpeners a- 
way up there. 

This problem is the problem of the department on that 
floor which in this case is the Math department. Hot Sauce 
talked with Dr. Whittington and he said that pencil shar- 
peners had been placed on the floor at one time but it didn't 
take long before they had all been removed by someone 
other than the one who put them up. Sharp huh? 

Dr. Whittington did say he had two left and would put them 
up. He also said that the secretary has been sharpening 
pencils in the office. A new breakthrough for secretary use 
maybe? 



Big Names Aren't Necessary 
For Entertainment Programs 



Newspapers are not only 
for reporting wrong, but also 
for making people mad 
enough to do something about 
it." - Mark Twain. 



questions must be in by 7 p m. Thurs- 
day. 



Minutes 



(EDITOR'S NOTE: The 
following article came from 
The Collegiate Scene, October 
1971.) 

To borrow a line from an old 
country song, "'Don't Let The 
Stars Get In Your Eyes," we 

Study Shows 
Student Need 
For Dissention 

A select group of attorneys 
and academic leaders has 
made a fresh study of the 
problem of student disruption. 

Among the panel's broad 
observations is this two-fold 

For Hot Sauce Questions Call 357-5456 i dea: colleges and univer- 
sities must guarantee freedom 

or for niqhtime calls Call 357-6%0 All for dissent> eve " . as , they see * 

a "ii to preserve "order with 

justice." 

"The importance of the 
orderly functioning of our 
universities is too great to 
tolerate the number and kinds 
of disruptions that have 
become commonplace," says 
a report by the panel, a 15- 
member commission ap- 
pointed last summer by the 
American Bar Association. 
But it goes on to say: 

"There is a risk that certain 
efforts to maintain order may 
themselves be excessive and 
may indirectly contribute to 
disruptions infringing upon 
rights of students.. .freely to 
express their dissent and to be 
dealt with fairly when charges 
of misconduct are asserted 
against them." 

College students-at least 
those at public institutions- 
are "entitled to the same First * 
Amendment freedoms that 
they hold as citizens," the 
commission says. It supports 
the observance of that same 
principle by private in- 
stitutions, too, although the 
law is not yet settled on the 
point. 

Basic student rights, says 
the commission, include 
freedom of speech and 
assembly, freedom of 
association, and freedom of 
the press. If an institution has 
regulations on speech and 
assembly, they should be 
"clear and specific to avoid 
the possibility of arbitrary 
enforcement." 



writing her editorial. 

Dye reported that the 
results of the beer survey will 
be published in the next issue 
of the Current Sauce. 

Killen read a letter from 
Lovan Thomas, publisher of 
the Natchitoches Times, of- 
fering to print a weekly 
column in the paper, written 
by one or several members of 
the SGA. In this way, he hopes 
to bring to the attention of the 
city problems facing NSU 
students. He also hopes to 
promote better relations 
between the University and 
the City. 

Conine reported that the 
Student Rights committee is 
continuing to work on bills to 
guarantee just rights to 
students. 

Killen reported that an LSA 
meeting will be held Saturday 
in Monroe to continue working 
on a statewide Bill of Rights. 
Delegates from the Senate will 
be McGee and Christy with 
Conine serving as an alter- 
nate. 

The followint appointments 
by Killen were approved by 
the Senate: 

Health committee: Cynthia 
Phillips, David Rambin, 
Rodney Harrington, and Lynn 
Killen. 

Co-chairmen of Hot Line: 
Cynthia Phillips and David 
Rambin. 

Community Relations 
committee: Dane Hine, co- 
ordinator of faculty and 
student committees, and Pam 
Schlomer. 

Co-chairman of Spirit 
Committee: Steve McGee. 

Student-faculty Relations 
Committee: Lark Christy, 
Steve Jones, Gayle Haworth, 
Mike Price.and Carolyn Tillis. 

Student Publications 
Committee: Carol Henderson. 

Publicity Committee: Steve 
McGee, Cliff Conine, Dane 
Hine, and Patty Charlet. 

Bill Basham of the Speech 
Dept. spoke to the SGA con- 
cerning the building of a zoo 
on the NSU campus. He 
stressed the idea that the 
purpose of the zoo would be to 
educate the students con- 
cerning the proper 
management of wildlife. He 
warned of the danger of kUlinE 
off several species of 
animals if the public is not 
made aware of the habits of 
wild animals. The zoo would 
also enable students and 
faculty to observe the 
behavior of the animals and do 
experimentation. 

Mr. McGill of SAGA Food 
Service answered questions 
from the students about the 
cafeteria. He urged students 
to come by and ask any 
questions or voice any 
opinions that they have about 
the management of the 
cafeteria. 



Killen presented her veto of 
Senate Bill No. 27. She said 
that it was too vague and 
needed some further work 
done on it. 

McGee presented Bill No. 28 
from the student rights 
committee which was a 
request by the SBA that the 
University cease to exercise 

the policy of loco parentis. 
Price moved that the bill be 
passed. Seconded by 
Harrington. Motion carried. 
Two abstentions. 

McGee presented Bill No. 29 
from the Student Rights 
committee which was a 
request from the SBA that the 
university enforce equal rules 
for men and women. Thomas 
moved that the bill be passed. 
Seconded by Rollins. Motion 
carried. 

The Senate adopted a new 
Senate rule that an unexcused 
early departure from any 
Senate meeting would count 
as half of an unexcused ab- 
sence. 

Haworth moved that the 
meeting be adjourned. 
Seconded by Jones. M otion 
carried. Meeting adjourned. 
Respectuflly submitted, 
Debbie Towry 
Clerk of the Senate 



iment for these, 
igued orators, i s 
ronage. (The 

s). 

ution of services, 
legislation exists 
ngivity. It is the 
•vice that deter- 
icians knowledge 
\nd it is "power' 
ns, creates, afld 

s e , mis' 
n, and the m» s ' 
t of po 
create a comic 

in whicH I 
■ach the pinnacle t(3O0fC 
d corruption 
le electorate. 
Darryl Smith 



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would like to put it to a little 
different tune than a lost 
sweetheart . 

Don't let the stars get in 
your eyes.could.possibly.be 
a good rule of thumb when 
programming concerts on 
campus, and this is the tune we 
would like to play this old line 
to. for a little while. 

This should, possibly, be 
aimed at the student 
programmers who. for the 
most part, are in their 
positions for one, maybe two 
years then they move on. 

Student programmers, upon 
entering their position, want 
to, and rightfully so. be able to 
look back at the end of their 
term as one with the biggest 
name, and the most biggest 
names gracing their concert 
stage. Now, there is no quarrel 
with this, it is normal, and 
natural, in every way. 

But. to feel that you must 
have all stars on your stage to 
have a successful program is 
almost an impossible task, 
surely a tremendously 
financially expensive one. 

There are many many, 
artists, groups, performers, 
etc. available to collegiate 
programmers that have not 
yet reached •stardom.' They 
need a place to work, develop 
their act, and there are no 
more critical audiences than 
those on the collegiate scene. 
1 1 sound like C. Shaw Smith 



when the Coffee House Circuit 
was getting started. I 

Chances are that you could 
have ten or twelve of these 
groups appear on your 
campus for what on star' 
attraction in the five figures, 
money wise, would cost. That 
is one per month, what a 
programming increase you 
could have. 

I am, in no way. meaning to 
do away with the star' per- 
formance, they are necessary 
to give you a complete balance 
in programming. 

This is the theory the Coffee 
House Circuits, were 
developed around, and have 
been successful over the past 
several years. Many of the 
attractions beginning in the 
Circuit have gone on to be 
concert stars' in their own 
right, but. they sharpened 
their acts on the stone of the 
collegiate audience. 

So. when you consider your 
programs. 'Don't l^et The 
Stars Get In Your Eyes,' take 
a look at the broader picture, 
see a need for the smaller, less 
expensive performer or 
group you can increase your 
programming frequency and 
variety. 

Just because a group or 
performer has not reached 
stardom does not. by any 
means, tell you that he will not 
give you a good performance. 



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Page 4 THE CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, November 2, 1971 



BAHA' CLUB 

presents a 
FILM FESTIVAL 

Wed.&Thurs. 
Nov. 10&11 
Arts & Sciences 
Auditorium 
7: 00p.m. 
FREE! 



ACLU Upholds First 
Amendment Rights 



Asserting that "college 
students are entitled to the 
identical First Amendment 
protections on the campus as 
they or any other citizen would 
have in the community-at- 
large," the American Civil 



liberties Union asked the 
Supreme Court to review two 
casses: one involving 
demonstrations inside campus 
buildings, the other involving 
official recognition of student 
political organization. 




CLOTHES FOR THE 



FESTIVE SEASON 



ARRIVING DAILY 



AT 



THE 



Villa 

of flattering fashions 



Broadmoor Shopping Center 



Phone 352-2455 



If the court agrees to hear 
the cases, it will mark the first 
time in 37 years that the 
Justices have addressed 
themselves to freedom of 
speech and assembly for 
college students. 

The ACLU noted that "by 
virtue of the 26th amendment, 
almost every college student 
is now fully enfranchised and 
entitled to participate in the 
political process." 

The demonstration case 
arose at Madison College, a 
state school in Harrisonburg, 
Va. in April, 1970 when about 
25 students and faculty 
assembled in an open campus 
building to express their 
reactions to the invasion of 
Cambodia with an overnieht 
vigil. Campus police arrested 
30 members of the group, 
although a similar demon- 
stration had been successfully 
held two nights previous. 

The case was carried to the 
U. S. District Court, which 
ruled the college regulations 
requiring 48 hours advance 
notice of demonstrations 
unconsitutional. The Court 
said the definition of 
"demonstration" was un- 
constitutionally vague; the 
ban on indoor demonstrations 
was unconstitutionally broad; 
the registration rule un- 
constitutionally barred 
spontaneous dissent. 

The Fourth Ciccuit Court of 
Appeals, however, overturned 
the District judge's ruling. 

The second case concerns 
students at Central Con- 
necticut State College, who in 
Sept., 1969 asked for official 
college recognition of their 
chapter of Students for a 
Democratic Society. 

F. Don James, president of 
the school, rejected the advice 
of a student-faculty com- 
mittee and denied recognition. 

The ACLU is arguing in this 
case that college officials may 
interfere with the exercise of 
First Amendment rights only 
upon showing a "clear and 
present danger of some 
substantive evil occurring," 
and that the burden of proof is 
on the administrator. 




VA Expands y G 
Drug Program F _ 

The formal opening of a purposes of admission .o V M- vJJ 



AMPHITHEATER — A model of the La. 
Outdoor Drama Association's proposed 
amphitheater, designed by E. P. Dobson 
(right), Natchitoches architect and built by 
William Basham, technical director of NSU 
Theater, was featured in a display at the 
Business and Arts Conference in New Orleans 
on Oct. 12. The Conference was sponsored by 
the La. Council for Music and Performing 
Arts, Inc. Conferring with Dobson are (from 
left) Pulitzer Prize Playwright Paul Green of 
Chapel Hill, N. C, who has been com- 
missioned to write the drama centering 
around the life of St. Denis and the founding of 
Natchitoches; Mrs. Edwin H. Blum, president 
of the La. Council for Music and Performing 
Arts, New Orleans; and Dr. Paul Torgrimson, 
LODA president and professor of music at 
NSU. 



Review Designed 
For Students 



THG LITTLC [WlWLOf 1 LCNGMdGIC 

Jk 



* TH£S€CRCT ORIGINS OF 

STYX . . . named for the mysterious under- 
ground stream known as "The River of the 
Unbroken Oath." And isn't that what love is 
all about? 



|CREME FATALE . . . passionate purple creme parfum to make his 
pulse race. 

DESTINY DROPS ... the precious essence of Styx in its own 
little "conjur bag". . . to capture his heart forever. 



MdGIC OOIORS VOU Cm W81R 



From ancient times, certain colors have been 
charged with special love-energies. Wear 
them (even a ribbonl) as you cost your spells. 

BLUE .... for friendship, when you've just 
met him, and you're wearing Eou 
de Mischief. 



GREEN . 



RED 



VIOLET . 



. to keep you confident that he'll 
stay interested. Perfect with Spell- 
Spinning Spray. 

. when things are getting serious. 

Now's the time for Creme Fatale. 
. for your Moment of Triumph. And 

the supreme spell of Destiny Drop*. 



Never treat this haunting fragrance lightly. Its 
rare magical essences are brewed according 
to an ancient ritual . . . known in the dark 
caverns of the witch-world as the most potent 
of love potions. The scent? Electrifyingly 
beautiful. Warm-spirited. Lasts for eons. 



* RTTIMOf 1 TH€ CHrtRMS 

Know that there are 7 powers of STYX . . . 
each with its own special spell. Commit them 
to memory . . . and use as needed. 



QUICKSILVER POWDER . . . silky, shimmery 
talc to make his eyes light up. 
TRIPPLE RIPPLE BATH BREW . . . three layers 
of brilliant oils to make romance run smoothly. 
EAU DE MISCHIEF ... a wicked splash-on 
cologne to set his senses spinning. 



SPELL-SPINNING SPRAY ... a fragile "web" 
of fragrance to whisper secret love-thoughts. 
(Double-trouble: a big, keep-it-in-your-lair 
size . - . a smaller version to carry under your 
cape!) 



Va^TH€MOON 
SHINGSOmONe 



The magical turns of the tides can help your 
spells work. From the beginning of the lunar 
month until the full moon is the most propitious 
time of all. 



TH€ VISION OF YOUR 
CHOSGNONG 

When you hove selected the one who is to 
fall victim To your charms, memorize his face. 
You must be able to conjure up an accurate 
image of him . . . and concentrate on it while 
you project your spell. (This gives a STYX- 
chorm super-strong vibrations!) 



HOW TO BRGlk TH€ SPQL 



You've changed your mind, and want to un- 
do the powerful STYX witchery. It's difficult— 
but possible. Here's how: 

Walk backwards in nine-step circles nine 
times, chanting as you go, 

"Spell un-do, spell undone. 

VanishI Fodel Dissolve!" 



W4RNING 



Destiny Drops are highly concentrated, the 
supremely binding elixir of STYX. Do not use 
unless you are prepared to accept the conse- 
quences. Creme Fatale is only slightly less 
potent, and should not be used in the early 
stages of bewirchery. 



soienpaoTTPorrOrts, 

G1CH MM ITS OWM SPGCWL SPOL 




De BLIEUX'S 
PHARMACY 

BROADMOOR SHOPPING CENTER 
PHONE 352-4582 



NEW DRUG 
STORE 

629 SECOND ST. 
PHONE 352-2386 



The National Collegiate 
Literary Review, a new 
national magazine designed to 
give national exposure to 
outstanding collegiate 
writing, is scheduled for 
publication in the spring of 
1972. 

"This magazine is designed 
to be highly provocative in- 
dicating what .students think 
and believe today. Im- 
portantly, it will give a 
national format to student 
thought and opinion" ac- 
cording to Miel Standish, a 
spokesman for The National 
Collegiate Literary Review. 

The magazine will be 
available to all students and 

Federation 
Announces 
Bounty 

The National Wildlife 
Federation has announced a 
$500 bounty for information 
leading to the conviction of 
anyone shooting a bald eagle 
anywhere in the United States 

Federation Director 
Thomas L. Kimball said the 
reward program was started 
as a result of hunters 
throughout the U. S. ex- 
pressing their outrage at the 
recently revealed mass 
slaughter of eagles in 
Wyoming. 



distributed to major college 
and public libraries. In ad- 
dition, copies will be for- 
warded to newspapers and 
magazines for review. 

The National Collegiate 
Literary Review is now 
accepting applications for the 
spring, 1972 issue. The entries 
are in four categories; poems, 
short essays, political and 
social commentaries, and pen 
and ink drawings. Poems and 
essays may be no longer than 
three hundred words. Original 
pen and ink drawings may be 
no larger than five by eight 
inches. All works must be 
original but may have been 
published previously. 

An application must be 
accompanied by a registration 
fee of $6.00. If the submission 
is accepted for publication by 
the editorial board the author 
will receive membership in 
the Society of Collegiate 
Writers and a complementary 
copy of the 1972 National 
Collegiate Literary Review. 
Membership is limited ex- 
clusively to student authors 
whose works are published. 

If the submission is found 
unacceptable by the board, 
the full application fee will be 
refunded. Entries and ap- 
plication fee should be for- 
warded to The National 
Collegiate Literary Review, 
746 Hinman Avenue, Evan- 
ston. Illinois 60202. 



jpening 

drug abuse treatment center 
at Brooklyn Veterans Ad- 
ministration Hospital. Oct. ti. 
brought the number of drug 
rehabilitation centers 
operated by VA to XI. 

Brooklyn was the 27th drug 
treatment unit opened since 
June when VA announced 
plans for a six-folci increase in 
its .specialized units fur 
veteran drug abusers, live 
units were operating in June 
1971. at the time President 
Nixun called for a government 
wide effort to deal with di ng 
abuse. 

Administrator of Veterans 
Affairs Donald K. Johnson 
noted that as a part of his total 
attack on drug abuse, the 
President in his message 
asked Congress to increase 
the VA budget bj $14,000,000 

to permit the immediate 
initiation of this iVAi 
program." With the extra 
money, Johnson said. VA has 
available in its current budget 
$17.16'MHM) for its drug 
rehabilitation programs in 
l is» al Year I9Y3 

"This iuone> will be used 
exclusively for \ A drug 
treatment programs; and the 
highest priority has been 
assigned to the staffing for 
these programs, and their 
maximum possible utilization 
by veterans," Johnson added. 

In another step to help 
veteran drug users. VA has 
classified drug dependence as 
a medical emergency for 



hospitals. Administrata 
Johnson has directed all 1, ^ . 
V A hospitals o admit ^ 8 
eligible applicants f q 
hospitalization and to e( , irl grad 
courage those who inquuj*,^^ b 
about treatment to acce, August) mi 
hospitalization. noto nlyahc 
; If a patient, after a, duate ^ 
mission requires services n«£rector b £ 
available at the admitti,,^ rgetic v 
hospital. p r o n, p men Betl 
arrangements will be niaoi. ast May v 
for transfer to a VA stati^^ fr( 
that can provide the needle was ii 

a -n ' ? ae± Panning h 

rhree additional moves AwJt 

the stepped up V A progra* Since her 

to help veteran drug abuse tff0uld Am 

are - a follow up program Qfoljowing f a 

outpatients to insure that th^ lookin , 

hill range of veterans benefit ..Rob's aun 

lob - finding assistanopossibuity o 

training and educations job, s 

counseling. etOare used \ Dem of Wff 

assist drug users during an hadmynam 

When I wa 
ifl( graduate sc 
eligible." 

specialized training f, Every nou 
Pl,vs.c,ans and other all, ter x 

health workers from 2B ai^ ^ 

VA hospitals .re 00 "™ 1 ! 30 
c , 'new position, 
programs for drr,. Jt , 
V i ii, jdiscovered th 
hevond the i . . 

. • . 'carry out hei 

specialized treatment ce,^^ ^ 

big problem. 



after rehabilitation; 

during and 
rehabilitation; 



tlil ional 
ijroaden 
abusers 



"Privacy 



alerting all \A fid 
stations to assist veter* blem ha , 
with -other than honorabl^ wn iva , 
discharges tor personal uset/vnytime we 
drugs in applying i| ulki someom 
recharacterization of th^g a house 
discharges under a receni hour job Yov 



announced Department 
Defense policy. 



FRANKLY SPEAKING 



bf Phil Frank 




GUEST CARD 
This Card Entitles the bearer to 
A discount of 'z Price on admission to. . 

HOT WHEELS SKATING PALACE 

Hwy. 1 South 
(VoidonFri. &Sat.) 
( Party Rates Available) 



vy \^ ■ vy • vy ■ vy yy 1 sy; v,y ■> 



I your job beh 
I and forget 
'always there, 
"Being youi 
I problem," 
remarks i. 
I been an asset. 
I my big prob 
older house 
I experience to 
wave only j 
derstanding. 
'that's for the 
[seem very wi 
'both of us." 

One other 
I Butler has r 
having to gi 
punishing the 
fractions of t 
isays that sh 
having to tell 
to do because 
young. Howt 
have develope 
As for rep 
.girls in Easl 
mitory, Mrs. E 
iflit hard to pui 
jithem, whei 
'remember sa; 

NSU Awarded Kodaj^{«3 
Educational Grants t£s£l 

eviously set aside forl But , le u r h / s « 
purpose. Included in eal hardships 
amount is more that *" ow that V 
million in unrestricted j * meorie - 1 ve 
grants going to 139 privi ^e of the gi 




H&'s m waving withdrawal mm 
ffm life msmm's mm cmmcB\ 



NSU will receive direct 
grants from Eastman Kodak 
Company under its 1971 
Educational Aid Program 
which will contribute $3.3 
million to colleges and 
universities. 

The 1971 amount is provided 
from the company's current 
earnings and from funds 



KEEP EXPERIENCE , HONESTY and DEDICATION WORKING 

FOR 

NATCHITOCHES PARISH 

During the past four years, we 
have had an honest dedicated 
State Representative. He has 
represented Natchitoches Parish 
with honor and dignity, and at the 
same time, he has been able to be 
most effective for our Parish. 
JIMMY LONG has recognized the 
problems facing our Parish and has 
worked effectively to solve them. 
He has been a Representative of all 
our people, independent of any 
factions or groups. 

Let's keep the experience and 
dedication of Jimmy Long working 
for Natchitoches Parish during the 
years ahead. He takes his job 
seriously. 




• Experienced 

• Dedicated 
Honest 



Lets Keep Jimmy Long 

"He's done a good job" 

Poid for by 'immy Long Campaign Committee 



S( 



share because we believe ^ 
the importance of education ; 



supported colleges g d made 
universities and to 116 publ '^ nds . 
supported institutions '"J^S tan 
higher learning. wsntbeenmu. 

Commenting on * this young 1 
today's financial press ^<- e she is can 
are compelling colleges J""- "Mrs- 
universities to seek aid 6 , e wnen 1 m 
all segments of society, ' ls a the d 
Louis K. Eilers, Kod F*** tent - n 
chairman, and Gerald, " essa ges or R 
Zornow, Kodak president,! r me It is har 
in a joint statement: "* } h ° u I 
Eastman Kodak Company ™ ea - . b "t 
willing and proud to do m bein 8 
«vel 

lan being a ho 
the life of our society musUjJf- B "tler i 
be underestimated. 1 J*tor on her < 
educated young men <J ^ supj 
women are vital tojJ^Kob. S 
company's growth- ' and use 
Educational Aid Program however, 
designed to recognize « ^ gettui e 11110 
schools that have h eI ' 
promote Kodak's manp»' " e 3 gone to 
needs as well as instituti" 1 * eim g s - He 
higher learning that c^SU Stnr 
research beneficial to . uc 
company's progress." *ttend E 
Publicly supported fcurch ^ 
stitutions, such as 
receive $250 for 9 ^veral IS 
academic year " u °-ents att 
dergraduate or gradual, ° u isian a Bap 
completed by alumni Invention at 
Kodak within five years > a Ptist Church i 
graduation, and who ( «■ 29, ;jo, 31. Tr 
presently completing grating Hi 
years of company servij ranees Marti 
sum of $325,250 in "V^s, both N! 
grants is being given to k edto the groi 
publicly supported co™ Faiences ! 
and universities. . ls sions this pas 
School officials are ^^el and the 
apply the direct grants a' fPecUyely . 
own discretion. t? Ven student 
^inar leaders. 

Have a suggestion? ^i e v Da y>d- Ar 
^r.ntS.uc.taow.C^^HeaJ, 

*ar D y Uggan ' 



" s Youth Proves Helpful 
EPBFor House Director 



Tuesday, November 2, 1971, THE CURRENT SAUCE Page 5 



FRANKLY SPEAKING by Phil Frank 



V; 

Administrate) 
directed all M 
to admit 



By Gayle Palmer 
When a girl marries, her life 
3 changes. Now, that's an 
iplicants fo understatement. But when a 
Dn and to eit girl graduates from a 
,e who inquir; university in May, marries in 
lent to accen August) and by September is 
1 • not only a housewife but also a 

lent, after a<g,. a( j U ate student and house 
ires services nt Rector in a dormitory full of 
the aojuittingnergetic university girls... 
p r o m P | wjjgn Beth Qram graduated 
5 will be niad| a st May with a degree in 
aa ti<l sociology from Northwestern, 
was in the midst of 
planning her marriage to 
fellow student Rob Butler. 



o a 

vide the needq^, e 
m directed, 
tional moves 



up \A progra| Since h er future husband 
an drug abuser ff0uld still be in school the 
v up program dfollowing fall, she had to 
) insure that t^g^ looking for a job soon, 
veterans benefih iRob > s aunt mentioned the 
ing assistanctpossibiiity of a house direc- 
educati 0(tor ^ s j 0D) so I went to the 



that if they had any problems 
they felt he could help with to 
come to see him. Some of 
them have come to talk with 
Rob; the girls seem to value 
his opinion as a male. They 
also accept him and repect 
him." 

The fact that Mr. and Mrs. 
Butler both enjoy the job is 
evident by the reactions of the 
girls in the dormitory. 

One student commented, 
"They're great. Both of them 
came to our first floor meeting 
. We call him 'house daddy.' I 
think they're doing a great 



nd 



etoare used l^an of Women's office and 
i S !" _ g ^had my name put on the list. 

When I was accepted into 
,lfu graduate school, I became 
. . eligible." 
training f<, Every house Sector must 



all \A fid 



Phil frank 




Kodat 

in 

ants 



1 colleges 
3S and to 116 publ 
i institutions 
irning. 
snting on 
nancial press 
telling colleges 
es to seek aid 6 
>nts of society. 
. Eilers, Kod*°. m P f ^nt. 
l, and Gerald 
[odak president' 
statement: 
Kodak Company 
id proud to do 
ause we believe' 
tance of educate 



set aside for 
Included in 
s more that 
unrestricted <S' 

ng to 139 privi of the girls really well 
and made so many new 
iends." 

Finding time for classes 
asn't been much of a problem 
T this young house director, 
mce she is carrying only nine 
tours. "Mrs. Chenevert is 
*re when I'm not, and the 
iris at the desk are very 
People leave 
Messages or Rob takes them 
fr me. It is hard to find time 
study though," she com- 
9 ented, * but that's more 
pom being married and 
av ing a husband to care for 
tan being a house director." 

tmM0 Tvm15l Mrs - B "tler is not a house 
our society i fl lrector Qn since ^ 

lerestimated. ^ ^ ^ ^ 



[ young men gne said he felt 
are vital to *■ 
r's growth 

t ^S^f" 8 ^" the r swing of 

well as institute leetm gi 
arningthat ^'SU 

beneficial 
's progress. 



tc 



range and useless at first. 
Progr^i ' nowever > ne appears to 



He told the girls 



ly 



supported 
such ™ 



as 

$250 for ' 
tc year - 
late or gradual 



Students 
^ttend Baptist 
hurch Meeting 

Several Northwestern 
i;u dents attended the 
°uisiana Baptist Student 
.d by "alumni «*° "Mention at Parkview 
ithin five years * 9 Ptist Church in Monroe on 
ion, and who 29, 30, 31. The theme was 
,y completing ' ^ebrating His Presence." 
company servW *rances Martin and David 
$325,250 in *Jj*s. both NSU students, 
s being given 10 *edto the group about their 
supported coH Periences serving in 
'ersities. - Ss ions this past summer in 

officials are and the Philippines, 

2 direct grants affectively. 

^ven students served as 
— ''^inar leaders. They were 
t> David, Anita Wellner, 
CJ ll ! | rr y Heard, Aurelene 
^Cruder, Mike Beauford, 
JUle Duggan, and Debbie 
dietary. 



Tetion. 

a suggestion? 
I Sauce know. 



job. They 're the kind of people 
you can go to with a problem- 
perfectly willing to help." 

As one girl summed up the 
situation: "They understand 
our problems better than 
someone older. It's almost 
like one of us is now house 
director. Rob told us at a floor 
meeting V at if anything 
happened while we were out 
on a date or something that we 
were to call and he'd come get 
us. You know, the very next 
night, he did have to go out to 
set someone. 



itation ; 

and 

l; 
ed 

ind other ^'^encounter some problems in 
ins from ..8 a^^j^ing acclimatized to her 
A Hospitals | new position. Mrs. Butler has 
grains or di^ srovered that time to 

;yonu the J carry ou t her duties as house 
treatment t'e| director) wife) student is a 
big problem. 
"Privacy is another 
assist veterafproblem, having time for our 
than honorablb own priv ate thoughts, 
or personal usel^ytijne we s i t down for a 
applying f| ta ij C) someone comes in. But 
rization of thi^ing a house director is a 24- 
under a recenl hour j oD . You can't just leave 
Department j your job at 5 o'clock 

lc y- ^and forget about it. It's 

always there. 

"Being young hasn't been a 
problem," Mrs Butler 
remarkf I. "In a way, it's 
been an asset. Inexperience is 
my big problem. While the 
older house directors have 
experience to fall back on, I 
have only youth and un- 
derstanding. But maybe 
that's for the best. The girls 
I seem very willing to talk to 
both of us." 

One other problem Mrs. 
Butler has had to face is 
having to give orders and 
punishing the girls for in- 
fractions of the rules. She 
says that she felt strange 
'■}'; having to tell the maids what 
to do because she did feel so 
young. However, no crises 
have developed. 
' As for reprimanding the 
girls in East Sabine Dor- 
mitory, Mrs. Butler has found 
St hard to punish or believe 
[them, when she can 
remember saying the same 
filings herself. "Rob helps 
iere so much. He's not so 
Willing to condemn as I am." 

No matter how fraught with 
problems the job may be, Mrs. 
jiutler has encountered no 
real hardships. "It's nice to 
blow that you can help 
someone. I've gotten to know 





Students Try To Top 
Conversation Record 



'BREAK ONE CfiTE AND HE ACTS 
LIKE HE'S AN ENDANGERED SPECIES! ' 




Looking 
at 

Books 




MAKING IT AS A TEAM — Numerous ex- 
periences await Mr. and Mrs. Rob Butler as 
they continue to live in the Sabine Dormitory. 
Mrs. Butler may hold the official title of 
house director, but her husband desires a 
great amount of honorable mention too in 
coping with about 48 girls. 



Play Remarkable 



By Terry Monday 

"A Man For All Seasons" 
put in a remarkable series of 
performances at Nor- 
thwestern Oct. 18-21. 

It was easy to see why Philip 
Maniscalco and Charles Park 
are two of the more respected 
actors at NSU. Park, as Sir 
Thomas More, maintained 
and built a character of in- 
tense proportions. He never 
faltered throughout the 
evening. As "A Man For All 
Seasons" is a very long play, it 
is a major accomplishment 
for all the major players to 
maintain characterizations. 
Park's best scones were the 
later scenes in the second act 
where More's steadfastness to 
his principles and ideals were 
brough to dynamic heights. 

Maniscalco 's "Common 
Man" is not to be slighted. His 
comic ability was evident 
throughout the evening. The 
"Common Man" required 
different characterizations for 
each of the parts. Maniscalco 
accomplished this quickly and 
cleanly without the slightest 
hesitation. Most enjoyable 
was his part as Sir 
Thomas More's steward. 

Wade Heaton portrayed 
Thomas Cromwell as the 
cunning and relentless pur- 
suer as Cromwell was in 
reality. Sally Graham as Lady 
Margaret More really came 



alive in the last four scenes. 
The show came together in the 
last act, as the climax ap- 
proached. 

All the clerical costumes 
reflected the research 
required for a perfect play. 

Bill Basham's light and 
stage designs proved to be 
interesting and adaptable. 
The most striking lighting 
effect came in the last scene 
during the pronouncement of 
sentence and beheading of Sir 
Thomas More. 



WHO REALLY RUNS 
CHICAGO? Mike Royko, well- 
known for his hard-hitting 
column in the Chicago Daily 
News, pulls no punches in his 
answer to that question in his 
bestselling book, BOSS: 
Richard J. Daley of Chicago. 
Royko 's view of Chicago 
politics seemed to find con- 
firmation last week. After the 
Signet edition of BOSS went on 
sale in Chicago, while the 
hardcover edition was still on 
national best seller lists, one 
large supermarket chain in 
the Chicago area suddenly 
ordered the book withdrawn 
from some 200 of its stores. 
Asked for reasons for the 
book's withdrawal, a 
representative of the chain 
cited customer complaint that 
the book "gave Chicago a bad 
name." A Chicago newspaper 
Ihen broke the story that the 
iomplaining customer was 
none other than Mrs. Daley, 
wife of the Mayor. 

This incident found its way 
into newspapers and radio 
and television reports 
throughout the country. Ac- 
cording to latest reports the 
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chain's stores (as well as at 
other outlets throughout the 
country). 

Mike Royko presents 
the Daley legend and analyzes 
his methods having gathered 
material from some of Daley's 
closest friends and most 
bitter opponents. Daley 
emerges as a study in con- 
tradiction - a devout Catholic 
who attends Mass every 
morning, yet gave the shoot- 
to-kill order at the 1968 
Democratic Convention; a 
man who claims himself the 
protector of working-class 
neighborhoods, yet destroys 
them with new expressways 
and skyscrapers built with 
indifference to human needs. 

Royko also analyzes how 
money works its powerful 
ways in buying jobs and votes 
and pungently describes the 
backroom politics of city life. 
The columnist also reveals 
how a highly-organized police 
itelligence network keeps the 
>v'-;y,QX_ informed. T --- 



A telephone conversation 
began at NSU between two 
students at Natchitoches Hall 
and two students at Sabine 
Hall on Oct. 10. Their lines are 
still busy. 

William Entrekin, Jim 
Anthony. Barbara Campbell, 
and Gay Dezendorff began 
their telephone marathon in 
hopes of breaking the world 
record of 550 hours. This 
record was set by four coeds 
at Kansas State University in 
19(57. 

In an interview with William 
Entrekin last Thursday he 
said that by Tuesday, Nov. 2 
they will have broken the 
record. They will have passed 
576 hours by then. 1000 hours 
is their goal, Entrekin said. 
This would place the end of the 
phone call on the night of Nov. 
20. 

The telephone marathon is 
being sanctioned by South 
Central Bell which is taping 
the marathon for verification 

After the record is broken 
all who participated in the 
marathon will receive a 
certificate from the Guienes 
Book of World Records 
stating their accomplishment. 

At least once every 24 hours 
a conversation is held on the 



By Mack Green 
constantly open line between 
the two dorm rooms of Nat- 
chitoches and Sabine Halls. 
South (Antral Bell informed 



them that a conversation must 
be held at least once ever 48 
hours if their new record is to 
stanH 




Four students work together to beat the record. 



CHICKEN TAC0S 

35* 




RE-ELECT 

W. RAY 
SCOTT 



16 YEARS CITY GOVT. EXPERIEHCE 

A LOYAL SUPPORTER OF NSU 

VOTE NO. 289 

. . Paid for by Ray Scott 





OPENING SOON 

BUILDING HIGHLIGHTS: 

LOCATION Front Street at St. Denis Street on the 
present bank site. 

SIZE On a 13,662 square-foot site the beautiful 
new two story building will provide 8,030 
square feet of space, functionally planned 
to offer the most convenient, complete 
and comfortable facilities possible. 

CUSTOMER SERVICE FEATURES: 

Among the many service features are a drive-up window 
eight teller stations and easy - access parking. 



EXCHANGE BANK & 
TRUST COMPANY 



108 St. Denis 



Member F„ D. 
NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA 



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Phone 352-8141 



t 



Page 6 THE CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, November 2, 1971 



In Greek Games 



Pi Kappa Phi and Delta 
Zeta were the winners of the 
Tech Sign Contest. Pi Kap 
placed first while DZ received 
an honorable mention. 

All six of NSU fraternities 
and three sororities, Sigma 
Kappa, Delta Zeta, and Tri 
Sigma, are participating in 

intramural football. Leading 
among the Greeks are Sigma 
Kappa and Sigma Tau 
Gamma. 

The Greeks have planned 
various activities for their 
members for the weekend of 
the McNeese Game. 



Sigma Kappa and Sigma Tau Gamma 

H 



Lead In Intramural 



Pi Kappa Phi 



Pi Kappa Phi placed first in 
the Tech Week Spirit Sign 
Contest. A special thanks goes 
to brothers Ruben Tweedy, 
Paul Begue, and Frank Dies, 
who aided Cecil Sandlin in 
preparing our sign. 

After two painful losses our 
intramural team has come 
back and defeated Kappa Sig 
and KA. 

Plans are in the making for 
a joint party with our brothers 
from McNeese following the 
game Saturday night. 




Illustrations enlarged. 

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Available 

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236 Keyser Ph, 352-8940 

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WORK P R 01 E CT — Weekly, the Kappa Alpha pledges gather to care for 
their new house. Pictured here one can see the boys with all the equipment 
to wash, sweep and cut the brushes. Carry on boys! ! ! 



FLEAMARKET — As a money making project Delta Zeta took part in the 
Natchitoches Flea Market. The DZs set up their goods on the riverfront and 
were quite successful with this project. 



Delta Zeta 

Tuesday, Oct. 26, Epsilon 
Beta of Delta Zeta celebrated 
the sisterhood of Delta Zeta 
which has existed for the past 
69 years. A ceremony was held 
between the active and pledge 
meeting with alumni at- 
tending. Delta Zeta would like 
to thank TKE for the lovely 
flowers that they sent us for 
Founders' Dav. 

The actives of Delta Zeta 
gave the pledges a Halloween 
party. Before the party, our 
pledges were sent around 
campus on a treasure hunt 
trying to locate clues to lead 



them to their big sisters. The 
hunt ended up back at the DZ 
House. 

The DZ football team is 
improving daily. Later this 
week we play Tri Sigma, A 
special thanks go to the 
coaches for all their un- 
derstanding and help. 

Kappa Sigma 

Tech Week for the Theta Mu 
Chapter of Kappa Sigma was 
enjoyed by all. A special 
thanks goes out to Brother 
Jimmy Harkins, social 
chairman, for a job well done 





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The Sig's active intramural 
team is progressing well. Our 
only defeat has been by KA. 

Our annual "Good, Bad, 
and the Ugly Party" is in the 
planning stage. 

Sigma Kappa 

Delta Mu chapter of Sigma 
Keppa began the week's 
activities with a formal 
meeting on Monday with 
President Debbie Wallace 
presiding. At this time plans 
for initiation, slumber party, 
and Founder's Day were 
discussed. 

Anne Wood and Susan Scott 
were announced as Pledges of 
the Week during the pledge 
meeting Tuesday. Af- 
terwards, a study hall was 
conducted for the pledges by 
Sarah Jane Cox, scholarship 
chairman. 

A surprise Halloween party 
for the actives was given by 
the pledges on Wednesday 
evening. Refreshments and 
"spooky" entertainment were 
a few of the mysteries which 
were waiting for the actives. 

In football, Sigma Kappa 
came out even for the week. 
The Snakes were defeated by 
Charlie Brown Company on 
Tuesday, and came back to 
defeat Delta Zeta on Thursday 
by a score of 13-6. 




THIS ONE'S MINE —There was a mad dash for the balloons at the Phi Mu 
House last week. Each Phi had a balloon with her name on the outside with 
her big sister's name on the inside so the object of the game was to pop the 
balloon. 



Sigma Tau 
Gamma 



Sigma Tau Gamma is 
leading this year in football 
intramurals with a 5-0 record. 

Last Saturday night a 
Halloween Party was held for 
the members and neigh- 
borhood children. 

This week the actives and 
pledges are raffling a bicycle. 
Tickets for the 10-speed bike 
may be purchased from any 
Sigma Tau. 



FURNISHED APARTMENTS 

For Immediate Occupancy 

SIBLEY APARTMENTS 

700 College Ave. 

Phone: 352-2443 352-5552 



Phi Mu 

Much excitement has been 
going on at the Phi Mu house. 
The Phi's were surprised at 
their meeting by the arrival of 
the actives. To their delight 
the identity of their big sisters 
was revealed after a fun and 
games session. 

Kappa Iota backed the 
Demons during Tech Week 
and much work was put into 
the week's activities. The 
spirit committee did a fine job 
on Phi Mu's Tech Sign. 

We are planning our first 
slumber party this semester 
on Nov. 6 after our last home 
football game. 

Candlelight ceremonies 
were held for three of our 
sisters, Janis McGehee. 
Annette I.aBry, and Paula 
Ethridge. 

Tri Sigma 

The Alpha Zeta Chapter of 
Tri Sigma held its regular 
meeting Tuesday, Oct. 26. 
Plans were made for the 



pledge-member slumber 
party to be held Nov. 6 after 
the McNeese Game. At this 
time the pledges will find out 
who their Big Sisters are. , 
Tri Sigma 's car wash held 
Oct. 15 was a big success. 
TTianks go out to everyone who 
worked so hard and par- 
ticipated in this event. Also 
rememEjer we are still selling 
those key chains, and only one 
week of sales left. 

We would also like to thank 
Handy Willis and Joe Erhardt 
for coaching our powder puff 
football team. 

Theta Chi 

Excitement reached a higf' 
point last week when the 
Theta Chi intramural football 
team defeated the Kappa Sig 
pledges. 

Sue Bowman, 
Sweetheart, was recently 
pinned to Gary Hetzel 
Congratulations, Sue anil 
Gary. 




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Cofok ^ftotog/tapfuj 

403 SECOND STREET 
TELEPHONE: OFFICE 352 2381 
HOME 352-5736 

NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA 



J I 



Tuesday, November 2, 1971, THE CURRENT SAUCE Page 7 



Scholarship 
Applications 

Now Accepted 



Applications are being 
accepted at NSU for 20 
academic scholarships which 
will be available to freshmen 
entering the university in the 
fall of 1972. 

In order to apply, students 
must be high school seniors 
who have maintained a "B" 
average and rank in the top 25 
per cent of their graduating 
classes. 

Forms for applicants for 
the scholarships have been 
mailed to high school prin- 
cipals and counselors 
throughout the state. Schools 
which did not receive the 
material may write or call 
Northwestern for the forms 
and information sheets. 

Dr. Tandy McElwee, head 
of the Department of Testing 
and chairman of the NSU 
Academic Scholarship 
Committee, said applications 
must be completed and 
returned to the Northwestern 



Academic Scholarship 
Committee before Jan. 1. 

Students receiving the 
academic grants will be given 
a maximum of $4,000 during 
their four-year college 
careers. The State Board of 
Education grants were raised 
last year from $400 to $500 a 
semester. 

McElwee said anyone 
making application for North- 
western's academic grants 
must have their ACT scores 
reported to the university. 

Interested students may 
apply to take the ACT exams 
on the Dec. 11 testing date at 
Northwestern. The deadline 
for applying is Nov. 25. 

Additional information 
on the academic scholarships 
and the ACT testing dates may 
be obtained by writing Dr. 
Tandy McElwee, Chairman, 
Nortth western State 
University Academic 
Scholarship Committee. 




Rifle Team Victorious 
In Association Meets 



NSU Mascot 



Students Enroll 
In Flight Course 



SBA Selects 
Spirit Boosters 



Cadets are utilizing the 
equipment and facilities of the 
Natchitoches Flying Service 
and the Natchitoches Airport. 
Their training is being 
coordinated by the NSU 
division of Aviation science, 
which is directed by Ray 
Carney. 

Funds for all flight in- 
struction, textbooks, 
navigational equipment, flight 
clothing and transportation to 
the flying school are made 
available by the U.S. Army. 
Northwestern's flight 
Vietnam training program is approved 
veteran, is rated in both by the Federal Aviation 
helicopter and fixed wing Agency and the U. S. 
craft. Department of the Army. 

ROTC Adopts 
New Program 



Six members of the Reserve 
Officers Training Corps at 
Northwestern State 
University are participating 
this semester in the Army 
ROTC Flight Instruction 
Program. 

Students in the second year 
of the ROTC advanced course 
are eligible for participation 
in the flight training program. 

Directing the flight program 
at Northwestern in Maj. Hugh 
C. Durham, assistant 
professor of military science. 
Durham, a Northwestern 
graduate and 



By Doug Barberousse 
Two new programs, a two 
year accelerated training 
course and a series of current 
events seminars, have been 
initiated by the ROTC unit on 
campus. Both programs are 
aimed at increasing student 
awareness of military life 
styles and career op- 
portunities. 

According to Lieut. Col. 
John R. Hennigan, the ac- 
celerated training program is 
designed to permit those 
students who have attained 
junior stats, including junior 
college graduates, to take 
ROTC. The program com- 
pacts the standard four year 
training period into two years. 

Interested persons should 
contact Col. Hennigan during 
the coming spring semester 
in order to register for the 
physical and mental 
examinations required for 
enrollment. Participants in 
the new program are not 
eligible for KOTC scholar- 
ships. 

The seminar program is a 
series of rap sessions in- 
volving interested students 
and ROTC personnel. The 
sessions are designed to 
present for evaluation the 
"army side" of controversial 
issues which are not given 
ample classroom discussion 
time. 

Cadet Capt. James Daniel is 
in charge of the programs, 
which are scheduled as often 
as necessary and at least once 
a month. Such topics as the 
Calley trial and the draft 

Advertising deadline, 
Wednesday 5 : 00. p jm . Call 357- 
6874. Ask for Charlie Dowty. 



lottery are discussed. 
Whenever possible, local 
authorities are invited to 
particiapte in the discussions. 
The time and location of the 
next seminar will be an- 
nounced. 



The Student Body 
Association at NSU has an- 
nounced the selection of a 
school mascot, cheerleaders 
and pompon girls who will 
perform this year at athletic 
events, pep rallies and other 
functions. 

Elected to serve as the 
Demon mascot was Lue 
Wiggins, senior advertising 
major from Waterproof. 
Roxie Carriere, junior 
psychology major from 
Shreveport, will be head 
cheerleader. 

Coeds elected as 
cheerleaders, in addition to 
Miss Wiggins and Miss 
Cariere, were Elizabeth 
McCaleb, sophomore nursing 
major, Winnsboro; Julie 
Barron, shophomore 
secretarial administration 
major, Minden; Leola Fisher, 
sophomore business ad- 
ministration major, Leesville. 

Men students serving as 
cheerleaders are Gary 
Digilormo, senior social 
science major, Shreveport; 
Mike Terry, sophomore 
speech education major, 
Shreveport; Cecil Sandlin, 
senior political science major, 
Lake Charles, and Monte 
Robinson, junior business 
administration major, 



Shreveport. 

Serving as co-captains of the 

Pom Pon line are Elaine 
Rainey, junior speech 
pathology major from 
Shreveport, and Vicki 
Rabalais, junior primary 
education major from 
Alexandria. 

Other Pom Pon members 
are Karen Gobert, junior 
kindergarten and primary 
education major, Oakdale; 
Becky Bates, junior 
mathematics major, 
Opelousas; Cathy Reed, 
sophomore social science 
education major, Nat- 
chitoches; Cherry Scott,, 
senior social work major, 
Hodge; Lynn Swindle, 
sophomore mathematics 1 
major, Shreveport; Kay 
Oxley, junior primary 
education major, Unrania; 
and Becky Moore, sophomore 
medical technology major, 
Shreveport. 

Pom Pon alternates are 
Fran Arnona, senior Spanish 
major, New Orleans; Martha 
Compton, sophomore French 
education major, Welsh; 
Vivian Carriere, junior 
primary education major, 
Opelousas, and Diane Miller, 
sophomore nursing major, 
Pineville. 



Northwestern's Gray Ghost 
Rifle Team has scored its first 
two victories in the Southwest 
Rifle Association which it 
joined just this year. 

Competing against Sam 
Houston State University in 
the first match, the Gray 
Ghosts scored 2,344 points oat 
of a possible 3,000 while Sam 
Houston chalked up 2,220. 
This match was the first one 
Northwestern has won in two 
years, according to Maj. 
Taylor. 

Loyola State University was 
the second team the Gray 
Gray Ghosts competed 
against. They shot 2,288 to 
Northwestern's winning score 
of 2,355. This event took place 
on October 14. Last Thursday. 
Midwestern State University 
was the Ghost's opponent but 
the final scores have not been 
received. 

The matches are held on the 
competing universities' 
campuses with a te^m con- 
sisting of six persons shooting 
under supervision. The five 
highest scores are then -.aken 
and sent to the home offire of 
the Southwest Ri f !e 
Association where they ar 
recorded and sent back te bciij 
colleges to let them know who 
won. 

Questioned about the con- 
fidence he has in the team, 
Taylor said, "We feel that the 
team will continue to make 
progress and chances are 
good of going to Houston foi 
the shoulder-to-shoulder 
competition." He also 
commented that due to a 
change in the constitution, 
members of the Gray Ghost 
Rifle Team are now not 
restricted to the ROTC. Now, 
any full time student at NSU 
can become a member. 
Anyone interested in joining 
should contact Sgt. Hefferly. 

Faculty sponsors of the 
organization are Maj. Walter 
W. Taylor and Sgt. Larry G. 
Hefferman of the Department 
of Military Science. 

Robert Adkinson, a senior 



accounting major from 
Logansport, is in his second 
year as rifle team captain. 

Other members of the Gray 
Ghosts are Joe Madden, 
Shannon Springer, Nat 
Matthews, Phillip Lunsford, 
George Edwards, all of 
Shreveport; Don Green, 
Bossier City; Steve Carlton, 
Jan Heilbronner, Shep 



Brooks, Elmo Rodriguez, 
Leesville; Luther Johnson, 
Coushatta, DeDe Hudson, 
Natchitoches; George 
McKinnery, Ann Armstrong, 
Springhill; Ranny Gunn, 
Pineville, Ronald Johnson, 
Bunkie; and Mike Taylor, 
Many. 

Three more ytrls art i«eeded 
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Boswell Elected T.E. 
Committee Chairman 



C.F. Boswell, plant 
manager for Western Electric 
in Shreveport, has been 
elected to serve for a fourth 
straight year as chairman of a 
Committee of Consultants on 
technical education for NSU. 

Five Louisiana industrial 
leaders are serving on the 
committee, which was 
established in an effort to help 
Northwestern's technology 
students meet the rapidly- 
changing needs of modern 
industry. 

Other members of the 
consultant committee are 
Dave McClung, personnel and 
industrial relations 

manager, Union Carbide 
Company, New Orleans; 
Patrick H. Jones, director of 
industrial relations, Louisiana 
Ordnance Plant, Shreveport; 
George W. DuTard, personnel 
director, AMF Beard Com- 
pany, Shreveport, and W.W. 
Harrington systems 
engineering manager. In- 
ternational Business 
Machines. Shreveport. 

Northwestern officials 
assigned to work with the 
committee are Dr. Rene 
Bienvenu, dean of the College 
of Science and Technology; 
Dr. Nedom Muns. head of the 



Department of Industrial 
Education amd Technology, 
and Dr. Ed Greco, coordinator 
of science and technology. 

Boswell said points to be 
studied by the committee and 
NSU officials included what 
industry expects from in- 
stitutions of higher learning; 
the assistance industry is 
providing universities in 



allocating equipment for 
training purposes; the im- 
portance of cooperative and 
"on the job" training; the 
balance between technical 
and general education to meet 
industry's needs; importance 
of cooperative supervisory 
training; the need for 
technologists in the world of 
industry. 



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Page 8 THE CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, November 2, 1971 



DISCOUNT 

SELF-SERVICE 

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REG. 30.9 PREM. 33.9 



LINDSEY PAK-A-BAG 

BAN KAMERICARD & MASTER CHARGE 
ACCEPTED 

Hwy. 1 South Phone 352-3383 



Demons Entertain Open Date 
For Second Time This Year 



Once again this season, 
Northwestern State 
University entertained an 
open date, its second of the 
year. And once again the 
Demons can use the time off. 

"This open date certainly 
will be valuable to us," said 
NSU head coach Glenn 
'Gossett. "It will give us an 
opportunity to get some people 
well." 




The Colonel 
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Even with the open date, the 
chances of getting quar- 
terback Lynn Hebert back in 
the lineup are slim. "I doubt if 
we'll get Lynn Hebert back," 
said Gossett. 

Hebert suffered a shoulder 
strain, a painful injury, in the 
first quarter of the Delta State 
game three weeks ago. The 
NSU coaching staff certainly 
doesn't want to risk putting 
him in action too soon, for this 
junior quarterback has fought 
a hard battle to stay in one 
piece. 

Hebert and fullback Lee 
Roy Pittman both missed last 
week's Louisiana Tech game, 
won by the Bulldogs 33-21. 
Pittman will be back and 
ready by the McNeese game," 
said Gossett. 

Northwestern, which is now 
4-2 on the year, gets back into 
action next Saturday night 
when the Demons entertain 
unbeaten McNeese State in 
NSU's final home game of the 
year. 

"McNeese is the only team 
to beat Tech this year, and 
that should paint a pretty good 
picture of what they're like," 
said Gossett. 

"This means that we've got 
to use the open date to im- 
prove and try to overcome 
some of our problems areas," 
added Gossett. 

Although Northwestern 
came from a 25-0 deficit and 
tried to beat Tech with a 
gallant effort in the second 
half by shutting out the 
Bulldogs, too many things 
went wrong that the good 
things couldn't offset. 

Tennis Matches 



"We broke down defensively 
on the wide game," said 
Gossett. "Our inside people on 
defense deserve better fate 
than a defeat. We broke down 
at the corners, defensive end 
and at safety." 

Not many people had ever 
dreamed Northwestern State 
would come out throwing 35 
times in the second half 
against Louisiana Tech. Now 
that it is over, the Demons are 
wondering if they didn't throw 
the ball too much. "You've got 
to try anything to win," said 
Gossett. 

Although quarterback Bob 
Wattigny, the senior from 
New Orleans, isn't a per- 
centage passer of the highest 
degree, he didn't look all that 
bad, but his appearance was 
helped along by the Demon 
receivers who managed to 
catch 15 of his passes. 

"I was pleased with the way 
our receivers were catching 
the ball in the crowd," said 
Gossett. "I thought (Gary) 
McCrary and (Bobby) Koncak 
both had a pretty good ball 
game in the offensive line. 
(Skipper) Morgan, (Reggie) 
Thompson and (Dickey) 
Vallery all caught the ball 
well." 

McCrary, Northwestern's 
two-time all-Gulf States 
Conference center, injured a 
knee late in the game and 
tackle Jerry Simpson has an 
injury, but both are expected 
to be ready for McNeese. 

One thing impressive about 
Northwestern in its game with 
Louisiana Tech was "the kids 
didn't give up," said Gossett. 



Tournament Set 
For Later Date 



. . authoritarian governments 
don't like dictionaries. They live 
by lies and bamboozling abstra 
tions, and can't afford to have 
words accurately defined. 



g! 1 «h'!l F a R R TpX» HARPER » ROW. 



The Coed and Mixed 
Doubles Tennis Tournament 
has been rescheduled to begin 
November 1st. Entry forms 
must be turned in by October 
28. Anyone that is interested in 
obtaining an entry form may 
pick up one at the men's or 
women's intramural office. 

Those entered in the tour- 
nament are: 1) Karen Jones 
and Bill Mitchell, 2) Cathy Hill 
and Larry Emmons, 3) Steve 
Hutchens and Debbie Tynes, 
4) J. Holmes and Sharon 
Jones. The teams will par- 
ticipate in a round robin 
tournament and awards will 

be given to the top two win- 
ners. 



City children age 10 to 13 
have less physical endurance 
than suburban kids due to lack 
of exercises such as long- 
distance running, swimming 
and bicycling, reports the 
November SCIENCE 
DIGEST. Physiologist 
Michael Maksud used a 
bicycle-like testing apparatus 
to test central city youngsters 
in Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 



"They played every step of 
the way." 

Cagers 
Start 
Play 

Coach Tynes Hildebrand 
announced that his basketball 
Demons held a full-scale 
scrimmage Monday. 

The Demons, who open their 
1971-72 season at home on Dec. 
1. against Stephen F. Austin 
University, are still working 
on basic fundamentals but are 
beginning to add some of the 
things for scrimmage pur- 
poses, such as out of bounds 
plays, jump ball and free 
throw lineups. 

However, almost 
everything the Demons have 
drilled on since fail practice 
began on October 15 has been 
slanted more towards defense. 
This week Northwestern 
began picking up man-for- 
man defense. 

"Hustle has been good," 
said Hildebrand. "It was real 
good in Thursday's practice. 
There were a couple of days 
this week that we were 
dragging, but the kids gave us 
real good hustle yesterday 
(Thursday)." 

The Monday scrimmage 
consisted of a regulation 
game, with possibly two eight- 
man teams participating. 





GUARD — Junior Vernon Wilson, returning . 
this season after taking all GSC honors last 
year, will be appearing at the guard position 
for the Demons. Wilson hopes for a repeat of 
last year 20.3 point per game average, which 
helped him gain his all GSC title. 

Overall Standings 
For Intramurals 



Golfers Play 
In Shreveport 

The Northwestern State 
University golf team com- 
peted in the annual Centenary 
Fall College Invitational Golf 
Tournament at Huntington 
Park Golf Course in 
Shreveport last week. 

The 54-hole tournament 
consisted of 36 holes Thursday 
and 18 Friday. 

Northwestern entries in the 
tournament included George 
Risty, Bob Konsdorf, Ken 
Gorsha, Jim Pierson and 
Mike Pierson. 

Eleven teams entered the 
tournament, including 
defending champion 
Oklahoma State. 

Other teams entered along 
with Oklahoma State and 
Northwestern were McNeese, 
Murray State of Kentucky, Ole 
Miss, Northweast Ix>uisiana, 
I-ouisiana Tech, Southwestern 
Ix>uisiana, East Central 
Oklahoma, LSU-New Orleans 
and Centenary. 

This was Northwestern's 
second fall tournament of the 
year. In the first outing for the 
Demons, they won at Cen- 
tenary and one of the teams 
NSU beat was Stephen F. 
Austin University, which 
finished second last year in 
the NAIA national tour- 
nament. 



Charlie Brown Company 

Misfits 

BSU 

Sigma Kappa 
Delta Zeta 
Tri Sigma 
Jockettes 



Won. 



3 

2 

1 

1 







Lost 






1 

2 
2 



FORFEIT 



The most 

Meanin g ful Semester 
you'll ever spend... 
could be the one on 
World Campus Afloat 

Sailing Feb. 1972 to Africa and the Orient 

Through a transfer format, more than 5,000 
students from 450 campuses have participated 
for a semester in this unique program in inter- 
national education. 

WCA will broaden your horizons, literally and 
figuratively ... and give you a better chance to 
mat* it— meaningfully— in this changing world. 
You'll study at sea with an experienced cos- 
mopolitan faculty, and then during port stops 
you'll study the world itself. You'll discover that 
no matter how foreign and far-away, you have a 
lot in common with people of other lands. 

WCA isn't as expensive as you might think; 
we've done our best to bring it within reach of 
most college students. Write today for free 
details. 

TEACHERS: Summer travel with credit for teach- 
ers and administrators. 

HM 

BgQB Write Today to 

Chapman College, 

Box CC26, Orange, California 92666 



"THIS PROOF IS NOT 
FOR REPRODUCTION" 



Badminton 
Matches 

Scheduled 

There will be a badminton 
tournament starting Tuesday, 
Nov. 9, 1971. The tournament 
will consist of single and 
doubles matches. The contests 
are to be held in the Coliseum. 
Each game will be played 
every Tuesday and Thursday. 

Entry blanks can be picked 
up in the Intramural office in 
the Coliseum. All entries must 
be turned in by the 4th of 
November. 

Plenty of rackets and bir- 
dies will be available for those 
who do not have their own- 



OVERALL STANDINGS 

Won. . Lost 

1. Sigma Tau Gamma 5 

2. Ex Jocks 4 

2. Couyon8 4 

3. Kappa Sigma 4 3 

4. Kappa Alpha 3 1 

5. ROTC 2 

6. Holly Rock 2 2 

6. Phi Kappa Phi 2 2 

7. Wesley Foundation 1 2 

7. Evil Ways l 2 

8. BSU l 3 
8. Theta Chi 13 

8. Tarpons 1 3 

9. Kappa Sigma Pledges 2 

Protests Pending: 
Kappa Alpha — Pi Kappa Phi (10-20-71) 

ROTC — Evil Ways (10-20-71) 

BSU Defeats DZ 
In Intramurals 



In the Powder puff tour- 
nament the BSU team 
defeated the Delta Zeta's by a 
score of 20-2. Scoring for ■ the 
BSU team was Pam Bernard, 
who made one touchdown, 
Becky Hooper, who scored 
two, and Cathy McCullough 
who scored the two PAT's and 
touchdown. The only score the 
Delta Zeta's accumulated was 
a safety for two points. 

Other Powder Puff news is 
that the Misfits beat the Tri- 
Sigma squad by a score of 25- 



6, Tuesday. 

The entire Misfit squad 
contributed to the victory- 
Outstanding performances 
were by Cissy Smith, quar- 
terback; Sherry LazaruSi 
end; and Cindy Fristoe> 
defensive back. 

The loosing team's only 
score came from a 45 yard 
gallop by Angie Jones. 

I-ater returns from the girls 
football reports show that the 
Sigma Kappas defeated th e 
Sigma Sigma Sigma team t 
7. 




NO. 288 



WANT SOMEONE 
TO FIGHT FOR 
NS0 - 

ELECT ROBERT 
"Bobby" DeBLIEUX 

MAYOR 



Car 



(Chosen 
original a 
Mercury 
program, 
became the 
space wit] 
Freedom ' 
recently, h 
flight of / 
moon, an a 
as one of 
contribute 
knowledge. 

To me, a 
the club, sp 
as aviatioi 
people whe 
wisdom of : 
must have 
those who 
intent and 
Wright bro 
at Kitty Ha 
It is re] 
correlate a 
map or live 
with space, 
citizen ha 
varying de| 
large sums 
science 
Technology 
benefit, 
reassurance 
demanding 
problems, 
specificall; 
widespread 
We are : 
race" with tl 
to some stri 
cold, clear 
1957 as I w; 
flash throu: 
New Englan 
a sense of di 
an aura 
Disappointn 
beloved coi 
demonstrate 

excellence, i 
to its true m 
thinking i 
feelings; I 
about U. S. 
time, and th 
in the "no 
data; i. e., : 
the long hai 
haul is what 
Since techn 
many facets 
then it has t< 
of our countr 
United Stat 
strated since 
comparable 
gross nations 
us ahead of 
deavors, but 
"noise lev 
continue our 
Why spe 
science when 
not immedia 
Science and 
throughout r. 
only in spac 

JPo« 



Hard cold 
Reflect th 
Touching 
And being 
That they 
For the p< 
Warmed t 
Feeling nc 
Except tha 
And the mi 



A mile, a hi 
Is turned f 
Watching 1 
That carrii 
Far from i 
That she is 
A missing 
blessed, 
For she shi 
Until she i 
Who for hei 



Thus a gen 
One long h 



VOTE fi 

JO 
WHI1 

State Rep 

N atch itoc 
•Gradua 
•Gradua 
Lav 

Help your 
Your 
Vote 

fed by Jor 



■ 



Tuesday, November 2, 1971, THE CURRENT SAUCE i'age-9 



Campus Colloguy 




eturning 
lors last 
position 
:peat of 
e, which 



ings 



Lost 






1 

2 
2 

DRFEIT 



'on. . Lost 



5 

4 

4 

4 

3 

2 

2 

2 









3 

1 



2 

2 

2 

2 

3 

3 

3 

2 



By Alan B. Shepard, Jr. 



( Chosen as one ot tne seven 
original astronauts for the 
Mercury man-in-space 
program, Alan Shepard 
became the first American in 
space with the flight of 
Freedom 7 in 1961. Most 
recently, he commanded the 
flight of Apollo XIV to the 
moon, an adventure heralded 
as one of history's greatest 
contributions to scientific 
knowledge.) 

To me, a charter member of 
the club, space is as inevitable 
as aviation. And certainly, 
people who today doubt the 
wisdom of space expenditures 
must have been sired by 
those who questioned the 
intent and usefulness of the 
Wright brothers' experiment 
at Kitty Hawk! 

It is relatively easy to 
correlate a satellite weather 
map or live foreign television 
with space. But almost every 
citizen has difficulty of 
varying degree in justifying 
large sums of money for 
science and research. 
Technology has no tangible 
benefit, no immediate 
reassurance in this day of 
demanding domestic social 
problems. Let us deal 
specifically with some 
widespread misconceptions. 

We are not in a "space 
race" with the Soviets. I admit 
to some strange feelings one 
cold, clear night in October 
1957 as I watched Sputnik I 
flash through the darkened 
New England sky. There was 
a sense of disappointment and 
an aura of uncertainty. 
Disappointment because my 
beloved country had not vet 
demonstrated this level of 

excellence, and uncertainty as 
to its true meaning. Rational 
thinking replaced these 
feelings; I knew something 
about U. S. progress at that 
time, and the difference was 
in the "noise level" of the 
data; i. e., insignificant over 
the long haul. And the long 
haul is what we must consider. 
Since technology benefits 
many facets of our civilization 
then it has to be one measure 
of our country's progress. The 
United States has demon- 
strated since Sputnik that a 
comparable expenditure of 
gross national product has put 
us ahead of the Russian en- 
deavors, but again this is only 
"noise level." We must 
continue our efforts. 

Why spend money for 
science when the products are 
not immediate and tangible? 
Science and research occur 
throughout our country, not 
only in space but in univer- 



sities, laboratories and in the 
military. Certainly some 
research is serendipity — one 
doesn't know what really will 
develop until he arrives or the 
experiment proceeds to 
conclusion. But the majority 
of science is very specific and 
many times is bold and 
imaginative. What has space 
given us? NASA has a 
telephone book size document 
on this but let me say many 
cardiac patie- *" live today 
because of art sensors 
developed for my first Mer- 
cury flight in 1961. The 
satellite tracking hurricane 
Camille in the Gulf of Mexico 
was so precise that objective 
evacuation only in the target 
area saved 50,000 lives! 
Gemini spacecraft sensing 
devices are today being used 
in local areas to detect corn 
blight and can be used in 
spacecraft in two years to 
assess crop damage over 
thousands of square miles. 
There are dozens more 
examples of space spinoff all 
around you today. 

Let's talk about U. S. 
prestige abroad and also the 
morale within the country. 
Unless one has been abroad or 
has friends there, it is difficult 
to realize the interest. The live 
television audience in Europe 
has been consistently higher 
than here at home for all 
except the first landing on the 
moon. Consider the things we 
do that are not popular in 
foreign lands and then rejoice 
as an American citizen that 
the favorable impact is 
tremendous. On a recent 
geology trip to Germany, my 
Apollo 14 crew and I could 
hardly work at the crater, the 
crowds were so large! 

Naturally all of this space 
endeavor costs money — a lot 
of money. But how can one 
assess or relate to millions of 
dollars? Let's do it in pennies. 
The Federal Budget for 1972 
for health, education, welfare, 
social security, veterans and 
poverty took 42 cents from 
every one of our tax dollars. 
The entire space program, 
manned and unmanned, 
weather, communications, 
etc., was only 1.4 cents from 
that same dollar. A ratio of 30 
to 1 in favor of domestic 
problems already! The two 
cannot and should not com- 
pete. We need to continue 
research to provide the tools 
to cope with our daily 
problems. 

This is a tremendous 
challenge to all of us today. 
We must meet it if our country 
is to remain great. 



'A SMALL MIRACLE. 
EXPLOSIVELY FUNNY. 
UTTERLY WINNING.' 

— W»lt*f Kei'. N Y r im« 




'ONE OF THE 6AYEST 
AND WISEST ENTERTAIN- 
MENTS IN TOWN.' 

— Cmory Lewi*. Cue Magazine 



I m "YOU'RE 

Irar a good 

f'tem. MAN 
## CHARLIE 
*!> BROMW" 



Musical Utilizes 
'Character 'Actors 



"YOU'RE A GOOD MAN, 
CHARLIE BROWN," the hit 
musical based on Charles M. 
Schulz' beloved "Peanuts" 
comic strip which plays on 
Nov. 17 at the Fine Arts 
Auditorium for two per- 
formances, is acknowledged 
as the most successful stage 
version of a comic strip. But 
not popularly known is the fact 
that comic strips were being 
adapted for the stge as early 
as 1900. 

"YOU'RE A GOOD MAN, 
CHARLIE BROWN" is 
produced by Gordon Crowe, 
Arthur Whitelaw and Gene 
Persson. Clark Gesner wrote 
the music and lyrics for the 
musical romp for which Alan 
Kimmel designed the sets and 
costumes and Jules Fisher the 
lighting. 

Before Charlie Brown ever 
devoured his first peanut 
butter sandwich, before 
Snoopy had his first run-ih 
with the Red Baron, before 
Charles M.Schulz created the 
characters - before there was 
a Charles M. Schulz, the first 
stage version of a comic strip 
made its debut. "THE 
KATZENJAMMER KIDS," a 
farce in three acts based on 
Rudolph Dirk's famed strip, 
premiered in New York at the 
Third Avenue Theatre on 
November 26, 1900, and scored 
equal successes in its New 
York run and road tour. 

"THE NEWLYWEDS AND 
THEIR BABY" adapted from 
David Warfield's strip, opened 
and closed quickly on 
Broadway in 1909 but was 
successful on tour. This was 
the first musical comedy 



based on a comic strip. The 
Second, "LITTLE NEMO," 
based on the still reknowned 
strip by Windsor McCay, was 
distinguished by its composer 
- none other than Victor 
Herbert. 
Next came the New York 

Herald's cartoon by George 
Totten Smith, "BUSTER 
BROWN," a comedy, and a 
musical version of Bud 
Fisher's "MUTT AND 
JEFF," followed by "BAR- 
NEY GOOGLE AND SPARK 
PLUG." The biggest comic 
strip hit of its day, however, 
was "BRINGING UP 
- FATHER" based on cartoons 
by George MacManus, 
featuring the song "My Wild 
Irish Rose." 

Since the twenties, the trend 
of adapting comic strips for 
the stage has cooled con- 
siderably, with the exceptions 
of the very successful musical 
comedy version of Al Capp's 
"L'lL ABNER" and the 'pop 
art' influenced musical, "IT'S 
A BIRD: IT'S A PLANE: IT'S 
SUPERMAN" The 1967 
premiere of "YOU'RE A 
GOOD MAN, CHARLIE 
BROWN" having played 1597 
performances has marked a 
turning point in the trend, 
since the adventures of 
Charlie Brown, Snoopy, Lucy 
and their friends have made a 
secure niche in the annals of 
American pop culture. 

The Northwestern per- 
formance is being sponsored 
by the Fine Arts Committee of 
the Student Union Governing 
Board. Gary Hetzler is in 
charge of coordinating the 
program. 




Deadline for absentee 
voting was Oci. 29. If 
you tailed to vote 
absentee before that 
date, you must go to 
the place you are 
registered to vote. 



John Bicos Consort 



Association Presents 
John Biggs Consort 




Need help in litefatufe? Ask the 
experts who prepare Cliff's Notes 
Ofii .nit hor s are scholars who 
have tatjght the works they write 
about They know how to explain 
them to you in clear, concise 
form. Increase your 
understanding Get Cliff's Notes 
and get with the experts. 



A concert featuring the 
harpsichord, portative organ", 
krumhorns, recorders and 
percussion will be presented 
by the JOHN BIGGS CON- 
SORT by the Northwestern- 
Natchitoches Concert 
Association on Tuesday. Nov 
9, 1971. The program will be 
held in the Fine Arts 
Auditorium at 8:00 p.m. 



With the renewed interest in 
the harpsichord, through its 
use on the Lawrence Welk 
Show and in the movie, Love 
Story, this concert, featuring 
singing and playing a variety 
of old instruments, should be 
one of the highlights of the 
season. 

The music is taken from .■ 
wide variety of ;;i>i»-.-. .u, i 
composers, from early times 
to the present day. 

There are tour tnembers ui 
the Consort. John Biggs is the 
leader, and a well known 
composer and teacher. The 
soprano of the group is 



Christine Ambrose, and 
tenor i.s William 1 .yon '. ee 
lk>th are active professional 
musicians in New York City. 
The alto. Janet Venne. haiL 
from Wichita and is an active 
soloist in that area. 

The John Biggs Conaort 
started in a British restaurant 
in I os Angeles, then it played 
for the Shakespeare Festivals 
in San Diego and Ashland. 

Those who have discovered 
the Biggs Consort have bo.en 
well rewarded The filti 
"Discovering the Mu->i' yl in 
Middle Ages" v ... . liifi'i 
Golder Fagle Award !..:• 
new educational hUrri 

'Hie concert at uie Kiiili 
Internaiionl Church Mush 
Congress was reviewed a., 
"...one of the high points of 
the entire Congress." 

Briggs is well known as a 
composer of both choral and 
instrumental music He has 



' <ttl» - i;t . a. i 

tx-ei, evil. «>?S I i'ciiy. ... 
Kansas State Teachers W 
College in Emporia, Kansas 



l>r. I'ivul 
chairman, has an 
admission mil !i 
membership. " v SI 
Card or single 
which will be soli 



Nearly 200 titles - always available 
wherever books are sold 
Only $^ each 



1 NICHOLS i 

, " DEPARTMENT STORE, INC. f 



(10-20-71) 
10-71) 

DZ 

als 



Misfit squad 
i the victory 
performances 

Smith, quar 
:rry Lazarus 
indy Fristoe 
i. 

g team's only 
om a 45 yard 
lie Jones, 
s from the girls 
s show that the 
s defeated the 
Sigma team l 9 " 



"dJc "sjc* "sjc* "sjc *jjc* 'sjt' Djt* "^J? "jfjc* "dJc* *d{c *^c* "dJc* ^Jc 

JPoetry Passages* 

«rfi* iJJb JJv J]w Jf* JJw JJw Jf» <Jf* <Jf* JJv JQ* Jf* JJv* JJV* JJW Jf* Jf* yjv JJv 

ONE BY ONE 

Hard cold glass between the face and sky 
Reflect the softened features of a lonely man, 
Touching the stars with his mind, 
And being the only one who knows with his soul 
That they are up there now; 
For the people are together, 
Warmed by their close linked shallowness, 
Feeling not the universe 
Except that it hurt or help them . . . 
And the man who is only one man wants to die. 



A mile, a hundred, a million away her eye 

Is turned from people close at hand, 

Watching hopefully a bird to find, 

That carries lonesome thoughts to a goal 

Far from men whose notions do not allow 

That she is needful of something, someone forever, 

A missing part of her with which no one else can be 

blessed, 

For she shares not the good and perverse 

Until she is a whole with him, 

Who for her does not exist — but she will not cry. 



Thus a generation person by person heaves — 
One long last dying sigh. 

Ernest McDaniel 



[ 



ux 



VOTE NO. 101 

JOHN B. 
WHITAKER 

State Representative^! 

Natchitoches Parish 
•Graduate NSU 
'Graduate of LSU 
Law School 
Help your University & 
Your Parish 
Vote No. 101 

Md by JohnWhitaker 





A FILL - SERVICE BAM 

CITY BANK & 
TRUST COMPANY 



THREE COMEMEM LOCATIONS TO SERVE VOL BETTER: 
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MEMBER 
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SHIRTS 



Tiny ribs and that famous 
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from coast to coast. It's 
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polyester and 50 per cent 
combed cotton. Never 
needs ironing. 



MENS BUTTON-FRONT 

BELL JEANS WITH 
PATCH POCKETS 



From the famous Ex- 
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latest in bell jeans with 
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Page 10, THE CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, November 2, 1971 



Interview Appointments 
Are Being Scheduled 



FRANKLY SPEAKING ty PhilFronk 



Mr. Harrel Haile Director of 
the Placement Center has 
released the Interview 
Schedule for the months of 

November and December. 
Listed below are those days 
which company represen- 
tatives will be on campus 
interviewing students. 

Any student interested in 
making an appointment for an 
interview is requested to go 
by the Placement Office in 
room 223ofthe Student Union. 

Nov. 9: Mr. Earnest Cosby 
will interview Accounting 
majors for positions with the 
Arthur Andersen & Company. 

Nov. 11: A representative 
from Peat, Marwick, Mitchell 



By Steve McGee 

& Company will be in- 
terviewing Accounting 

majors. 

Nov. 16: A representative 
from the Firestone Tire & 
Rubber Company will in- 
terview Accounting majors 
for their Field Auditing 
Program. (Minimum age, 25) 

Nov. 17: Mr. B. C. Leach 
will be interviewing Elec- 
tronic majors for positions 

with Schlumberger Well 
Services. Interviews will 
begin at 9:00 a. m. 

Dec. 2: Mr. Dee Brooks of 
the Murphy Oil Company will 
be interviewing Accounting 
majors. Interviews will be 



from 9:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. 

Dec. 2: Mr. Harry B. Kyle 
will interview Education 
majors for positions with the 

Jefferson Davis Parish School 
Board. Interviews begin at 
9:00 a. m. 

Dec. 3: Mr. C. L. Sanders of 
the Bossier Parish School 
Board will be interviewing 
Education majors. Interviews 
begin at 9:00 a. m. 









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Bulletin Board 
Competition 

Completed 

llie AWS executive council 
has announced the winners of 
the October Bulletin Board 
competition. Louisiana 
dormitory received first place 
and Agnes Morris received 
honorable mention. 

September's winners which 
were not announced were 
Agnes Morris, receiving first 
place, and South and West 
Sabine receiving honorable 
mention. 

The AWS Greater Council 
was held Monday, Nov. 1 in 
the Student Union Ballroom. A 
reminder to the individual 
dormitory council members is 
for them to get in contact with 
every girl living on their 
respective floors to find out 
their individual campus 
concerns, their complaints 
and suggestions for any area 
of improvement. 

This information will be 
received and studied at the 
November meeting of the 
Greater Council. 




Organizations Listed fl9 

Below is a list of those Recognition for Student be in an inactive status, 

organizations who have Organization" forms. Richard H. Galloway, Dean 

completed the "Request for Those not meeting this f Students submitted the 

Annual Renewal of requirement are considered to following list. 



'SO CLOSE AND VET SO FAR., PROFESSOR 1 . 
THEY'RE PERFECT RWR POLlAfc 8IU6! ' 



Lady Of Bracelet 
Committees Named 







Phone 357-8185 





"The Murder of 
Julius Ceasar" will 
be presented Nov. 11 
and 12 by the Davis 
Players in the 
courtyard of the 
Student Union, 
weather permitting. 



Planning sessions have 
begun, and committees have 
been named for Northwestern 
State University's Lady of the 
Bracelet Pageant, the 
university's top beauty con- 
test. 

Robert Wilson, director of 
the Northwestern Student 

Union, said the pageant will be 
sponsored this year by the 
Student Union Governing 
Board. Wilson and graduate 
assistant Karl White of 
Natchitoches are serving as 
consultants to the student 
planning committees. 

Nominations are being 
accepted from dormitory 
residents and members of 
organizations both on and off 
campus for the honor. Wilson 
said the final day to submit 
names of nominees will be 
Nov. 4. 

More than 100 coeds will be 
nominated for the top beauty 
honor, and first round 
elimination has been 
scheduled for Nov. 20. At that 
time, all contestants will be 
judged on talent, poise, and 
personality. 




HILARY 2 



BLACK CRINKLE PATENT 
LOW HEEL WALKER, CLASSIC 
STYLE 



RUBY KEELER 

SHINY BLACK CRINKLE 
PATENT, RIBBON LACED, 
HI-TOP DRESS SHOE. 



"CLODHOPPERS" WITH CLASSw 





FARGO 



CANVAS AND SUEDE 
TOGETHER, CASUAL 
STYLE IN TWO TONES 
OF BROWN. 



IT'S WHAT HAPPENING 
TO SHOES, A WHOLE 
NEW THING. 
CLODHOPPERS AREN'T 
WHAT THEY USED TO 
BE. THESE TAKE A 
CRISP DETAIL AND A 
HIGH AND MIGHTY 
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THAT'S FALL. ALL 
THREE GREAT NEW 
SHOE FASHION 
CLASSICS FROM 
CONNIE AT BEALLS. 
THEY'LL WORK TO 
PROMOTE YOUR 
FASHION IMAGE! 



Twenty semi-finalists will 
be selected during the 
preliminary judging, and they 
will participate in the formal 
pageant, which has been set 
for Dec. 1 at 8 p.m. in the Fine 
Arts Auditorium. 

Official Miss America 
preliminary rules will be 
followed for the pageant, 
which has as its theme 
"Beauty in the Land of 
Louisiana." Judges with wide 
experience in Miss America 
preliminaries will be selected 
to pick the top Northwestern 
beauty. 

Wilson said several 
production numbers will be 
centered around the theme for 
the pageant. Scenery for the 
pageant is being obtained 
from Spangenber Studios of 
New Orleans, which decorates 
for Holiday in Dixie, several 
New Orleans Mardi Gras 
balls, and various other 
pageants across the country. 

Members of the Student 
Union Governing Board 
executive council are serving 
as chairmen of the various 
Lady of the Bracelet com- 
mittees. Heading the planning 
units are Ronnie McBride, 
Natchitoches, entries; Cathy 
Reed, Natchitoches, 
program; Gary Digilormo, 
Shreveport, publicity; Mary 
Lynn Williamson, Leesville, 
judges; Charlotte Broussard, 
Gueydan, hospitality; Melinda 
Voorhies, Bunkie, 
tabulations; Jeanne Hebert, 
Lafayette, awards; and 
Danny Seymour, Houma, 
production. 

Kay McKnight, junior 
primary education major 
from Natchitoches, will 
relinquish the crown, which 
she has worn for the past year. 



Name of 
Organ i ? at ion 

Agriculture Club 

Alpha Beta Alpha 

Alpha Lambda Delta 

Alpha Mu Gamma 

American Chemical Society 

American Home Economics Assn. 

Associated Men Students 

Associated Women Students 

Baha ' i Club 

Baptist Student Union 

Beta Beta Beta 

Beta Gamma Psi 

Black Knights Drill Team 

Blue Key National Honor Frat. 

Canterbury Association 
Circle K 

Church of Christ Student Devot. 
Contemporary Dancers 
Cosmopolitan Club 

Davis Players 

Delta Psi Kappa 

Delta Zeta 

Demon Band 

Geological Society 

Holy Cross Catholic Church 

IEEE Student Branch 
Industrial Education Club 
Interfraternity Council 
Iota Lambda Sigma 

Kappa Alpha Order 
Kappa Delta Pi 
Kappa Sigma 
Karate Club 

Little Sisters of Pi Kappa Phi 
Louisiana Assoc. of Student Nurses 

N.A.A.C.P. 

Northwestern Symphony Orch. 
Ontology Club 

Panhellenic Council 

Pentecostal Students Fellowship 

Phi Alpha Theta 

Phi Beta Lambda 

Phi Delta Kappa 

Phi Epsilon Kappa 

Phi Eta Sigma 

Phi Kappa Phi 

Phi Mu 

Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia 
Pi Kappa Phi ' 
Psi Chi 

Psychology Club 
Purple Jacket Club 
Sigma Alpha Eta 
Sigma Alpha Iota 
Sigma Kappa 
Sigma Sigma Sigma 
Sigma Tau Gamma 

Society for Advancement of Manag. 
Society of Physics Students- 
Sociology Club 
Student Body Association 
Student Personnel Association 
Student Union Governing Board 
Tau Kappa Epsilon 
Theta Chi 
United Society 
Wesley Foundation 
Westminster Presbyterian Fellow. 



President 

Gary Young 
Sara Beth Tanner 
Vickie Cranford 
Tim Jones 
Wilson Grant 
Shirley Dickson 
Mark Hanna 
Vickie Hebert 

Frank Mausley 
Frances Martin 
Philip Thomas 
Jim Berry 
John L. Johnson 
Allen Posey 

Dane Hine 
Robert Scott 
Dorothy Ricks 
Vickie Cranford 

George Sewell 
Patricia Ortigo 
Debbie Davis 
Leo Murray 
Timothy Poston 



Adrian Grimmett 
Don Colvin 
Randy Willis 
James Rodriquez 

Tommy Wright 
Frances Martin 
Bruce Webb 
Robert Pilola 

Debbie Wallace 
Karen Frybarger 

James Frazier 

Fred Pippen 

Joanne Sullivan 
James Russell 
Harry Middleton 
Alaine Bozzelle 
Dr. Souther land 
Joe Ehrhardt 
Michael Slaughter 
Jane Nahra 
Cynthia Phillips 
Randall Frame 
Val Marmillion 
Vaughan Stagg 
Linda Rag land 
Montez Anding 
Deborah Ann Morgan 
Montez Anding 
Debbie Wallace 
Kathi Breazeale 
Woody Schick **! 
Alfred Duplantis 
Michael Richie 
David Rambin 
Lynn Killen 
Randy Bouknight 
Val Marmillion 
Charles Koonce 
Earl Sanders 
Lawrence Batiste, Jr 
Jim More land 
Nancy Wise 



Pres. 
Phone 



N S U 
STUDENT 



CHECKING ACCOUNT 




FOR %M * e 

50 PERSONALIZED CHECKS 
CHOICE OF COLOR AND COYER 
ACCOUNT NUMBER 
MONTHLY STATEMENT 



ES BANK 

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MAIN OFFICE 

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E. NATCHITOCHES BRANCH 
LA. HWY. 1 SOUTH 



MEMBER OF FDIC 



to 

you « N0 




1 ■ 





by Phil Frank 



Tuesday, November 2, 1971, THE CURRENT SAUCE Page 11 




e status, 
lloway, Dean 
ibmitted the 



Pres. 
Phone 



5909 
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2-3731+ 
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IT'S A MATTER OF LIFE AND BREATH 



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WANTED — Cartoonists are 
needed to volunteer their 
services for the Current 
Sauce. Characters must be 
original. Contact Mark Hanna 
at 5456 or nights at 4960. 

WANTING TO SWAP: White 
wedding gown, size 16, never 
used for .38 revolver. Call - 
6895. 



WANTED — Classified ads 
get results when printed in the 
Current Sauce. Free to all 
students and faculty. Place 
your ads by calling 6960 
(nighttime) or 5456 or 6874. 



FOR SALE — Used Olivetti- 
Underwood portable 
typewriter. Excellent con- 
dition. Call 357-6466. 

WANTED — For jobs in 
Europe. Send name, address 
and name of educational in- 
stitution plus $1 to SOS — 
Student Overseas Services, 
Box 1812, 22 Ave. de la Li- 
Derte Luxembourg Europel. 



FOR SALE: 4-poster bed. 115 
years old with springs. Per- 
fect for antique lover. Call 
4346. 



FOR HIRE — Two college 
girls available for babysitting 
days and night. Experienced. 
Phone 357-6674 or 357-6759. 



FOR SALE — Attention 
apartment dwellers! For sale: 
General Electric vacumn 
cleaner — good shape — only 
$15.00. Call 352-3297. 



I FOR SALE — Westinghouse 
Stereo. Detachable speakers. 
$25. Call 357-6594 daytime. 
Call 352-6460 after 4 p. m. and 
on weekends. 



LOST: Light green loose-leaf 
notebook and dark green 
spiral notebook for speech. 
Left in Biology building 
October 26. If found call 
Rosemary Chiles or Pat Hart 
at 357-6681. 



LOST — Lost near the Speech 
Education Center; High 
School senior ring, dark green 
faceted stone. Please notify 
Linda Jue, Phone 5036 if 
found. This is an on-campus 
number. 



LOST — Two books were lost 
in the Arts and Sciences 
building in room 402. Lost was 
a 417 math book and a 427 
Statistics book. Please return 
these books to this room, come 
by room 228 East Caspari or 
call 6866. 



LOST — Reward for return of 
taillight assembly for gold 
HONDA 350. Please contact 
357-6876. 



FOR SALE — Bridgestone 590 
motorcycle. $200.00 with 
matching helmets. $170.00 
without helmets. Call 357-6954. 



FOR SALE — 8 track tape 
player. Also 8 track tapes. 
Call 357-5900. 



FOR SALE — 10 speed All- Pro 
bicycle. 1 month old. Call 357- 
6284. 



WANTED — Anyone in- 
terested in joining the 
weightlifting team is asked to 
call Dan Singleton at 5219. 



FOR SALE: Practically new 
Buick. Car is in A-l condition. 
Owner is in 1-A condition. 



FOR SALE — Must sell! 1971 
Olds Cutlass. Two door hard 
top with power, air con- 
ditioning automatic, 350 
motor, 12,000 miles. Any 
reasonable offer accepted. 
Call after 5 p. m. 352-8593. 



WANTS TO BUY: Wish to buy 
used dress form - size 12 to 14. 
Does not need to be in good 
shape. Neither am I. Call 357- 
6913. 



WANTED — Fired rifle and 
pistol shells for reloading. 
Shells: 30-06, 243, 45 ACP, 38 
Special, and 357 magnum. 
Will also buy fired 12 gauge 
shot gun shells. Call 4134. 



FOR SALE — 32 inch girls 
bicycle. New. $45.00 including 
new basket and lock. Call 6439. 



FOR RENT — Apartment. 
Apply at Sibley apartments. 
636 College Avenue. 



WANTING TO BUY — 
Hunters! I am interested in 
buying fired shells for 
reloading. 30-06, 270, 45 ACP, 
6M.M., 38 Special, and 357 
magnum shells only. Call 4346. 



FOR SALE -1969 Dune Buggy 
Metal flake blue, chrome 
accessories, accessories, 
heater, radio and all standard 
operational equipment. Extra 
wide tires, custom interior. 
Excellent condition. Call 352- 
4955 after 3:00 P. M. 



FOR SALE — Solid state 
cassett recorder-radio. In 
good condition. $25.00. Call 
6692. 



FOR SALE — 1968 Mercury 
Montego MX. Blue-black 
vinyl top-air conditioned 
power steering - automatic .. 
Contact 357-5156, before 5:00 
p.m. For after 5 calls contact 
352-8263. 



FOR SALE — Complete set of 
Ludwig drums, $175, and with 
accessories. Various band 
equipment including lights, 
microphone stands. Call 6596 
or 6423. 



HELP WANTED — In order to 
continue in existance the Hot 
Sauce column must have your 
questions. If you have any 
questions about NSU or 
material which would be of 
interest to college students 
call 5456 or nights at 6960. 

FREE — To students faculty 
— 1971 pro& college statistical 
guides Just come by R. O. T. 
C. office. Don's forget its free 
for the asking. 



WANTED — Salesman, 
distributor for large selection 
8 track stereo tapes, all kinds, 
up-to-date. One third cost of 
factory tapes. Send name, 
address, and phone to Box 9113 
Albuquerque, New Mexico, 
87119. 



ROOMS FOR RENT — 
Inquire in person after 6:30 p. 
m. upstairs at 724 College 
Avenue. 



IMPORTANT: In order to 
save you and the Current 
Sauce a lot of trouble please 
let us know when you want the 
ad dropped. Please give us a 
call when your wishes have 
been fulfilled at 357-5456. 



BONUS 



PRICES GOOD 

TUES.-WED.-THURS. 

NOV. 2-3-4 



BUYS 




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STUDENT'S DESK LAMP 

ITurn the light where you need 
it. Super safe, high heat bul- 
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$1.00 DEPOSIT 

ON PURCHASES UP TO $30.00 



USE OUR EASY 

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NO CARRYING CHARGE ON PURCHASES PVC-R $80.00 



8 TRACK TAPE 
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Reg, $CQ94 

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Page 12 THE CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, November 2, 1971 

Showcase '71 Presents 
Trinidad Steel Band 



The walls of Prather oil drums. The band has taken 
Coliseum will resound Nov. discarded 50-gallon oil 
10 with the unique drum music drums, and transformed them 



of the 22-member Trinidad 
Tripoli Steel Band at 8 p. m. 

Entertainment committee 
chairman David Morgan 
announced that the program 
is being presented by 
"Showcase 71" as the third 
event for the fall semester. It 
is sponsored by the Student 
Union Governing Board. 

The Steel Band's repertoire 
of music ranges from classical 
to rock and roll, and the only 
instrument used in the band is 



into insturments which make 
exciting and different music. 

Born from the depression 
days following Warld War II, 
when it was not possible to get 
either instruments or money 
to play calypso music, the 
natives of Trinidad 
discovered that abandoned oil 
drums could be used for 
musical tones. 

The group coming here is an 
outgrowth of this original 
band. They have played in 



★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★ 



£ 352 2581 I 



t THEATRE j 

* (Vton Fri 7Pm Sat s Sun 145Pm J 

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such places as Rockerfeller 
Plaza, Central Park, and 
Lincoln Center Mall in New 
York, the Pan American 
Union in Washington, D. C, 
the Montreal Museum of Fine 
Arts and the World's Fair in 
1967 as well as clubs and 
campuses around the country. 

Tickets are currently on 
sale at the Information Booth 
of the NSU Student Union. 
General admission is $3 and 
Northwestern students will be 
admitted on ID cards. 

"Showcase 71" will present 
the Association as the fourth 
in the series on Dec. 4. 



VON Asks 
Students' 

Response 

By Mantha King 




Gu 

There' 
bet wee 
a Yar 
never : 
and a 
what r, 



I VOL. 



Speakers, Spectators, Campaigners 



RalliesDraw Moderate Crowd 




A NATIONAL GENERAL PICTURES RELEASE / PANAVISION« EAS1MAN CCHOR 




at200MPH! 



IE MAN? 



A CINEMA CENTER FILMS PRESENTATION Panavt 



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"'Al R PORT' is a great film all the way!" 

Starring Award Winner HELEN HAYES 



A frequent complaint 
among college students and 
other adults is the lack of 
opportunity to express views 
and opinions and to affect that 
which is going on. 

When you listen to the Voice 
of Northwestern and write in 
your reactions you are having 
a voice in your University. 
Every opinion offered is 
considered worthy of con- 
sideration. 

Listen to the Voice of North- 
western over Radio station 
KNOC in Natchitoches each 
Monday evening at 7 p.m. and 
every Monday, Wednesday 
and Friday at 4 p.m. Each 
week mail an opinion or 
viewpoint concerning the 
program to The Voice of 
Northwestern, P.O. Box 4264, 
N. S. U.. Some of these 
comments will apear in the 
Current Sauce and some will 
be heard on the Voice of 
Northwestern. 



Candidates for governor, 
lieutenant governor, state 
superintendent of education 
and local legislative offices 
were invited to-participate in 
three days of political 
seminars at NSU last week. 

The seminars were con- 
ducted from 3 until 5 p. m. 
Monday, Tuesday and Wed- 
nesday on the front balcony of 
the Student Union for a 
moderate crowd of spectators. 
Each candidate was given 30 
minutes to speak and answer 
questions from the audience. 

On Tuesday at 4 o'clock, the 
visiting gubernatorial can- 
didate was Edwin Edwards. 
He stated that Louisiana's 
biggest problem was the need 
for a new Constitution and the 
inefficiency of the 267 state 
agencies. Edwards said, "We 
can only restore to this state 
what we so badly need .... 
confidence." 



Edwin Edwards made two 
promises for the benefit of 
college students if elected 
governor. He promised 
assurance to the schools by 
having continuity of 
budget and the removal of 
the fear of accredidation 
being lost and poor educators 
because of a lack of money. "I 
recognize the value of a good 
education," Edwards stated. 

Puggy Moity 

Puggy Moity, a colorful 
candidate for governor, spoke 
Wednesday at 4 o'clock. After 
discussing several candidates 
he added, "I'm not interested 
in building up political 
machines, but in returning 
dignity to Louisiana." 

Moity promised to set lower 
insurance rates for safe young 
drivers and said, "If I am 
elected governor, I promise 



you can register anywhere 
you live and call that your- 
domicile." In reply to a 
question about capital punish- 
ment, Moity said that he was 
opposed to it, but he was for 
locking criminals up and 
keeping them there. 

Other candidates speaking 
on Monday were W. L. 
Ram bo, candidate for 
Senator; John Whitaker, 
candidate for Representative; 
and Ram son Bidrine, can- 
didate for Lieutenant 
Governor. Tuesday's slate of 
speakers included Paul 
Foshee, candidate for 
Senator; Bill Noonan, can- 
didate for State Superin- 
tendent of Education; and 
Ellis Hall, candidate for 
Lieutenant Governor. 

Wednesday Speakers 
The other candidates 




* ROSS HUNTER . 



AIRPORT 

BURT LANCASTER* DEAN MARTIN 
JEAN SEBERG 'JACQUELINE BISSET 

A UNIVERSAL PICTURE • TECHNICOLOR® • Produced in T000-A0 ® 



MOVIE INFORMATION - 352-5109 



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Every NSU student has a 
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Caplan's 



speaking onWednesday were 
Jimmy Long, candidate for 
Representative; Ed Kennon, 
candidate for Lieutenant 
Governor, Sylvan Friedman, 
candidate for Senator; and 
Jamar Adcock, candidate for 
lieutenant Governor. 

Sponsoring the political 
rallies were the NSU Student 
Government Association, the 
Northwestern chapter of the 
Louisiana Teachers 
Association, the Louisiana 
Association of Higher 
Edication, the Student 
Louisiana Teachers 
Association and Kappa Delta 
Pi education fraternity. 

Rally sponsors said 
students, faculty members 
and the public were invited to 
participate in the programs. 
Members of the audience were 
allowed to ask questions of 
each candidate. 



Mrs. Marion Nesom,, 
president of the Northwestern 
chapter of the LTA, was 
chairman of the planning 
committee. She was assisted 
by SGA president Lynn Killer 
of McDade and Louisiana 
Association of Higher 
Education president Howard 
McCollum. 

Mrs. Nesom said registered 
letters were sent to ead 
candidate for governor, 
lieutenant governor, stati 
superintendent of education 
and representative an 
'Senator from the Nat 
chitoches area. 

According to rally sponsors 
the purpose of the program 
was to acquaint young voter 
with the candidates and to fin 
out where the candidate 
stand on all issues but pa 
ticularly on higher educatii 
in Louisiana in general and 
Northwestern in particull 



to 



. . Due 

questi 

writei 

the 

week 7 

these i 

issues 



Did U 
trips o 
presid 
the Rc 

Nothing 
answer (o 

First of 
this unwa 
the studei 
cowardly 
face them 
in this. 

Secondl; 
swer recei 
choice of 
president 

As to the 
swered nc 
cost the st 
wife and I 



NSU Offers Gradual* 
Business Examinatioi 



measure^ of achievement 
knowledge in specific subjj 
matter and does not presia 
undergraduate preparation 
business subjects. 
Students who desire 



★ ★**★★* 



Northwestern has been 
selected as a testing center for 
the Admission Test for 
Graduate Study in Business. 

Dr. Tandy McElwee, head 
of the Department of Testing 
at NSU, said the test is plication forms, bulletins 
required by more than 270 information or addition 
graduate business schools or materials may write 
divisions. Tandy McElwee, Departme 

McElwee said Northwestern of Testing, Northwestern, 
will offer the examination on Information may also 
five testing dates. The first obtained from the EducatioJ 
will be Nov. 6. Other testing Testing Service, Admissi 
dates are Feb. 5, April 15, Test for Graduate Study 
June 24 and Aug. 12. Can- Business, Princeton, N.J. 
didates should apply at least 
three weeks ahead of the 
testing dates. 

Registration for the ad- 
mission test does not con- 
stitute application for ad- 
mission to any business 
school. Candidates should 
determine admission 
procedures and requirements 
directly from the schools to 
which they wish to apply. 

Candidates for admission in 
the fall of 1972 are advised to 
take the examinations no later 
than the Feb. 5 date. 
Scholarship applicants should 
also take the tests as soon as 
possible, McElwee advised. 

The Admission Test . for 
Graduate Study in Business is 
an aptitude test designed to 
measure abilities and skills 
that are developed over a long 
period of time. It is not a 



Why d 
often ii 

Hot Sauc 
award mus 
when SAG/ 
and is disa 
cafeteria, ii 
wait for the 

The cafet 
by dieticia 
certain poii 
vitamins, n 
most nutrit: 
anything is 

While on 
back to Ne\ 
called cinni 
sandwich. I 
back home 
Sauce rath< 




ARRIVAL 



Beginning with on 1 
next issue the 
Current Sauce w' 

begin printing priva 
and confident^ 

e s s a g e s 



m 



bo! 
ei( 



girlfriends, 
friends, enemies 
A limited number 
will be printed and ' 
should be kept 
good taste. Call 6' 
or 5456. 



What is 
students 

With a haii 
Everything 
budget only t 

Po 
Cu 

St! 

Sti 
Stu 
Alt 
Stu 



Two 
Stud 
Ol 
re 
sp 
Stud 
pn 
Re 



hy is 
atalogu 



★★★*★★ 



HAMBURGER 
DEMON FRIES 
COKE 



ONLY 



98* 
2 



Hot Sauce 
Mosely who 
* Mosely told i 
^J-Urrieulum ai 
k>veallofyo 
"toe? Betcha 



to 



$ 1.00 



t 





TUES. 



YOU PAY 

5 DAYS ONLY 
WED., THURS., FRI. & SAT 



THE 
NEW 



(grill 



Rwasatrei 
■^h, who im 
Nr third ye, 
Ve things w< 



he 



702 COLLEGE AVE. 



Operated by ^ 
Mrs. LorenneJ^ 



w su< 
•"Tie tri 
He inf( 



Project. 



u^st summ< 
Pae. Each i 
S a ls, tuition 
■ *en in Dr. H 
'Picked up hi 
Fted in the 



Sation, Hoi 
^ this articlt 




Guten Tag! 

There's one big difference 
between a Southerner and 
a Yankee. A Southerner 
never sells what he can eat 
and a Yankee never eats 
what he can sell. 





urrent 




auce 



I VOL. LX-NO. VII 



Heute! 



Did anyone happen to 
notice how cold it got in 
these last couple of days 
after the primaries were 
over. It seems a great deal 
of the hot air in Louisiana 
has gone away for awhile. 



Northwestern State University Natchitoches. Louisiana 



Tuesday, November 9, 1971 



Hot Sauce 

(Everything you always wanted 
to know about NSU but were 
afraid to ask.) 



. . Due to the tremendous turnout of 
questions for Hot Sauce last week, the 
writer of Hot Sauce was unable to fit all 
the questions and answers in this 
I week's edition. Please be patient as 
i these questions Wl LL be answered in the 
I issues to come. 



wd 



rion Nesom, 
te Northwestern 
the LTA, waj 
: the planning 
he was assisted 
lent Lynn Killet 
and Louisiana 
of Higher 
esident Howard 

1 said registered 
sent to ead 
for governor 
■overnor, stati 
tit of educatid 
sentative an 
om the Nal 
:a. 

to rally sponsor! 
of the program 
tint young voten 
lidates and to fin 
the candidate 
.1 issues but pa 
higher educatk 
in general and 
n in particuli 



iduatc 
natioi 

f achievement 
in specific subji 
does not presur 
ate preparation 
bjects. 
who desire 
rms, bulletins 
n or addition 
may write 
lwee, Departmd 
Northwestern, 
ion may also 
>m the Educatiol 
:rvice, Admissi 
Iraduate Study 
Yinceton, N.J. 

* ★ ★ ★ 



a; 



Did the University finance the August 
trips of the President of NSU, the Vice- 
president, and their wives to "inspect" 
the Rome campus? 

Nothing seemed funny about this whole question or the 
answer (only relief that Hot Sauce is through with it.) 

First of all, several disappointments were the results of 
this unwarranted accusation. Hot Sauce is disappointed in 
the student or faculty member who asked this. This is a 
cowardly way to throw accusations by letting someone else 
face the music for asking. There is little respect to be found 
in this. 

Secondly, Hot Sauce was disappointed in the type of an- 
swer received from one of the administrators concerned. The 
choice of words used is hardly befitting the office of vice- 
president of academic affairs. 

As to the answer, both Dr. Kilpatrick and Dr. Thomas an- 
swered no to the question. Dr. Kilpatrick said, "It did not 
cost the state of Louisiana one single, solitary cent for my 
wife and I to go to Rome." 



Why don't we have hamburgers more 
often in the dining hall? 

Hot Sauce has decided that the focal point of the campus 
award must go to the cafeteria. Rarely does a week go by 
when SAGA foods can look eagerly through a Current Sauce 
and is disappointed as to not find a word or two about the 
cafeteria. SAGA foods, you're really lucky! (bet you can't 
wait for the wise comment this week either, huh?) 

The cafeteria does base each meal on a menu put together 
by dieticians in California. This menu must be followed to 
certain points in order for each meal to contain the right 
vitamins, minerals, odd tastes, etc. Hamburgers aren't the 
most nutritious dinners in the world and besides too much of 
anything isn't very good. 

While on he subject of eating, Hot Sauce can't wait to get 
back to New Mexico and introduce a fantastic Mexican dish 
called cinnamon covered Tostados or the Mexican cheese 
sandwich. It might be kind of fun telling the Spanish people 
back home they've been doing it wrong. (Truthfully Hot 
Sauce rather enjoyed it) 



What is done with the SGA fees the 
students paid? 

With a hair comb your $21.50 was divided and sub divided. 
Everything sounded like Hot Sauce counting the monthly 
budget only the figure is much smaller than $21.50. Here 'tis: 




IVAL 



ing with on 1 

issue the 
it Sauce w 
minting priva' 

confident! 
i a g e s 
iends, b° 
;, enemies e 
ited numbe 

printed and 
be kept 

aste. Call 6' 
56. 



Pot Pourri 
Current Sauce 
Student Body 
Student Drama 
Student Body Assn. 
Alumni Fund 
Student Union Prog. 



Two are further divided: 
Student Body Ass. 

Operating fund 

reserve fund 

speaker fund 
Student Union 

professional drama 

Research & Develop. 



$7.00 
$1.25 
$1.25 

$.50 
$3.00 

$.50 
$9.25 



$3.00 (above) 
$1.50 
$.50 
$1.00 

$9.25 (above) 
$1.00 
$1.75 



hy is Russian 
atalogue? 



still offered in the 



Hot Sauce was referred by the registrar's office to Dr. 
»JJ os ely who is in charge of the language department. Dr. 
* * ir * "fosely told us that Russian had been removed from the 
S purriculum and next year's catalogue. Out of curiosity, what 
nave all of you who signed up for Russian been doing all this 
'irne? Betcha the tests aren't too hard. 



98' 



tt.00 



lo 

t 

°me information? 



. & SAT. 

rfss 

Operated b/^ 
s. Lorenne 



It was a tremendous success our sources tell us. Louisiana 
^h, who invited Northwestern into this program, are in 
Jteir third year of sending students to Rome and seem to 
av e things well under control when it comes to coordinating 
fle Project. 

Last 



w successful was the NSU-Tech 
°me trip last summer andplease give 



^0: 



summer 225 students and 12 staff members went to 



>&e. Each student paid $965 total which covered dorm, 
tat '. ^^ on > a °d transportation. Applications are being 
^Ken in Dr. Hoyt Reed's office. Additional information can 
Picked up here also. In one or two weeks a full story will be 
^"ited in the Current Sauce. Trying not to hog the in- 
fo p I ^ ation ' Hot Sauce urges you to read our paper and look 
^ this article. 

Con't on page 8 



SBA Passes Bills 
For Equal Rights 



Equal rights for women 
students received a 
unanimous vote last Monday 
night as the SBA, in its regular 
meeting, passed four "Equal 
Rights" bills designed to 
create equality between the 
sexes as far as NSU 
regulations are concerned. 

The bills, which were 
sponsored by the Student 
Rights Committee, provide 
that no-hour dorms be 
established for all student 
residents in university 
housing facilities, that 
parental permission cards be 
abolished, that the present in- 
out cards be made an option 
for the service and protection 
of women students, and that 
extensive orientation 
programs for freshmen be 
instituted to accomplish a 
smooth transition from high 
school to university life. 

These bills were extensions 
of two previous bills (which 
President Kilpatrick termed 
too vague) requesting that 
"all rules enforced upon men 
students by the university 
(should) be enforced upon 
women students, and vice- 
versa," and that the policy of 
Loco parentis be abolished. 

To measure the opinions of 
women students on these 
issues, AWS sent petitions to 
the various women's dorms. 
Vickie Hebert, AWS 
President, reported, after a 



By Mike Quarles 

preliminary screening of the 
petitions, that all four 
measures appeared to receive 
"overwhelming support." It is 
hoped that these petitions will 
convince the administration 
that the students are in favor 
of the bills. 

The fate of NSU females 
now lies in the hands of 
President Kilpatrick, who 
must make the final decision 
on the bills. 

After dispensing with the 
"Equal Rights" bills, Steve 
McGee, newly elected senior 
senator, dropped a bombshell 
by moving to boycott the 
Trinidad Steel Band per- 
formance. This was defeated, 
whereupon McGee moved that 
the SBA freeze all Student 
Union Board funds in con- 
nection with the Big Name 
Entertainment series. 

Dissatisfied with the 
programs, McGee claimed 
"mismanagement of funds " 
on the part of the board. 

Receiving opposition from 
other SBA members, McGee, 
apparently angered, ex- 
claimed, "I'm sick and tired 
of the SBA not taking a stand 
on anything." 

He then proposed that the 
SBA call a public inquiry with 
the Executive Committee and 
Entertainment Committee of 
the Union Board to answer 
questions from the entire 
student body. 



Mike Price, junior senator, 
moved that the meeting be 
held Nov. 10, ironically the 
night scheduled for the per- 
formance of "Trinidad". This 
being defeated, the meeting 
was scheduled for Monday 
night, Nov. 15, at the regular 
SBA Meeting. 

McGee next moved that the 
SBA publicly condemn the 
hiring-firing (of professors) 
procedures of the NSU ad- 
ministration. Lynn Rollins 
asked why the "liberal 
professors" were the first to 
go. Lynn Killen, SBA 
President, explained that she 
was told by President 
Kilpatrick that due to the low 
number of students and high 
number of faculty, the 
university can't afford to 
retain the present number of 
instructors. Still, no reasons 
were give for the alleged 
discrimination against out- 
spoken, liberal professors. 

A move by Mike Price to 
call Dr. Thomas, Vice- 
President of Academic 
Affairs, to the next meeting to 
discuss the issue was passed. 
Perhaps some answers are in 
the offing. 

SBA meetings are held 
Monday nights at 6:00 in room 
222 of the Student Union and 
are open to the public. In- 
terested students are invited 
to attend and voice their 
opinions on issues concerning 
them. 



Vice-president Explains 
Personnel Procedures 



Northwestern is con- 
tinuously hiring, releasing, 

and replacing faculty 

members. 

"Every new faculty 
member is placed on 
probationary status for five 
years," according to Dr. 
Thomas, Vice-President of 
Academic Affairs. If after five 
years the instructor is rehired 
he is granted tenure. 

The new faculty member is 
given a Faculty Handbook 
which explains that the 



By Darryl Smith 

university has the authority to 
release an instructor during 
this five year probationary 
period. 

The economic position of the 
university plays a very im- 
portant role with regard to the 
decisions to hire and release 
faculty members. 

Recently, several faculty 
members have been informed 
that they will not be rehired. 
One important reason for this 
cut in the size of the faculty 
was because of a need for 



more money. 

According to Dr. Thomas, 
the reduction was made in 
areas where the "teacher- 
pupil ratio" was relatively 
small. 

Dr. Thomas said, "Nor- 
thwestern is under direct 
orders by the Department of 
HEW to try and hire more 
female and minority group 
instructors." 

Apparently, the reduction 
did not include "black" and 
"female" instructors. 



NSU Students Present 

Shakespearean Play 



A unique, experimental 
play, The Murder of Julius 
Caesar, will be presented by 
the Davis players Thursday 



By Janet Vanhoof 

and Friday in the Student 
Union courtyard at 8 p.m. 

Students are asked to bring 
their own blankets to see the 




JULIUS CAESAR — Bring your blankets and go see The 
Murder of Julius Caesar, presented by the Davis players 
Thursday and Friday in the Union courtyard. Pictured are 
Carl Davis (seated) as Caesar, and from left, Richard 
Barnickel as Lepidus, Donnie Couvillion as Brutus, Wade 
Heaton as Cassias, and Bill Shaver as Casca. 



play adapted by George 
Sewell from Shakespeare with 
a reshifting of the emphasis. 

James Wilson is the student 
director and Ernie Durfee and 
Sewell are in charge of special 
lighting. Costumes headed by 
Sally Graham, will be stylized 
so that a modern effect will be 
given. Charlie Parks is in 
charge of props. 

Cast in the lead as Caesar is 
Carl Davis. Others include 
Wade Heaton as Cassius, 
Donnie Couvillion as Brutus, 
Bill Shaver as Casca, John 
Townsend as Antony, Buddy 
Durham as the ghost of 
Pompeii, and Jim Beal as 
Claudius. Also, Phil Cunning 
ham as Spurinna-the 
soothsayer, Steve Morgan as 
Artemidorius, Richard 
Barnicle as Lepidus, Janet 
Gilbert as Portia, Kathy 
Townsend as Calpurnia, Ellen 
Dunlop as Elucius and Don 
Dryden as Treboniux. Others 
in the cast are Bobbie Heath, 
Suzette Harrell 
Kathy Cavanaugh, and Claire 
Moncrief. 

Admission will be 50 cents 
per person and because of 
limited space reservations 
must be made. To make 
reservations, call 4397 or4395. 




OIL DRUMS — The 22-member Trinidad Tripoli Steel Band will appear in Prather Coliseum 
Nov. 10 to make music with discarded 50-gallon oil drums. They are being presented by 
"Showcase '71" of the Student Union Governing Board. Admission is $3 for non-students and 
free for NSU students with ID cards. 

Oil Drums Featured 
In Trinidad Program 



Drums that play melodies 
will be featured on campus 
Nov. 10 when the Trinidad 
Tripoli Steel Band performs in 
Prather Coliseum at 8 p. m. 

Entertainment committee 
chairman David Morgan 
announces that the program is 
being presented by "Showcase 
71" as the third event for the 
fall semester. It is sponsored 
by the Student Union 
Governing Board. 

Morgan called the Steel 
Band "the most unique group 



By Rinkie Williamson 
ever to appear at Nor- 
thwestern." He said they have 

received standing ovations 
from audiences around the 
United States. 

The Steel Band's repertoire 
ranges from classical to rock 
and roll. They will be playing 
selections from the rock 
musical "Hair" and some 
classics such as Khacha- 
turian's "Sabre Dance." 

Fifty-gallon oil drums are 
the only type of instrument 
used by the band. Following 
the depression after World 



Treen To Speak 
November 16 

David C. Treen, the sole 
Republican gubernatorial 
candidate, will appear on 
campus next Tuesday at 1 p. 
m. in the Student Union lobby. 

Treen 43, a prominent New 
Orleans attorney and 
Republican leader in La., has 
made the corruption in 
government his major 
campaign issue. In stating his 
reasons for seeking the 
governor's office, he said, "I 
share the frustrations of the 
vast majority of the people of 
La. who have lost virtually all 
confidence in the state 
government ... The election of 
a Republican as governor of 
the State of La. on Feb. 1, 1972, 
would be the most dramatic 
and effective means of telling 
the rest of the nation that the 
people of La. have junked the 
shackles of the past." 

Treen 's program against 
corruption includes the ap- 
pointment of competent of- 
ficials; the revision, support 
and enforcement of the Code 
of Ethics; and the outlawing 
of gambling type pinball 
machines. He also plans to 
expand and support the 
Organized Crime intelligence 




War II Trinidad natives 
discovered that abandoned oil 
drums could produce different 
musical tones. They did not 
have the money to buy con- 
ventional instruments. 

The group that will appear 
here is an outgrowth of that 
original native group. They 
have performed twice for 
Queen Elizabeth of England 
and have accompanied 
Dionne Warwick, Liberace, 
and Donald O'Connor on their 
concert tours. 

Entertainment World said, 
"The Trinidad Tripoli Steel 
Band is the most exciting 
attraction in the world today." 

Tickets are currently on 
sale at the Student Union 
Information Booth. General 
admission is $3 and NSU 
students will be admitted free 
on their ID cards. 

"Showcase '71" will present 
the Association as the next 
entertainment program on 
Dec. 4. 




DAVID TREEN — David 
Treen will appear on campus 
next Thursday at 1 p.m. in the 
Student Union lobby to speak 
to the students about his bid 
for governor. 

Division and will urge the 
passage of a bill providing for 
the automatic suspension of 
all elected and appointed 
officials indicted by a federal 
or state grand jury until such 
a person is cleared of the 
charge. 



All undergraduate students 
currently enrolled, should pre- 
register for the Spring 
Semester of 1971, beginning 
Nov. 30. A student should 
check with his department 
head to determine the exact 
time he is to pre-register. 

It is the student's respon- 
sibility to see his adviser 
during the time designated for 
his pre-registration. Should he 
fail to do so he will not be 
permitted to begin 
registration until the time 
designated for dalayed 
registrants. 

All students who wish to 
change majors and or colleges 
should fill out a pink slip 
during pre-registration or 
during registration. 

Con't on page 8 



' HlV A 6G0PMAN 





YOU'RE A G0OO MA* 
CHARLIE BROWN 



CHARLIE BROWN — Charles Schultz's famous "Peanuts" characters will come to life on the 
Fine Arts Auditorium Stage Nov. 17 when the Fine Arts Committee of the Student Union 
Governing Board presents the road show version of "You're A Good Man, Charlie Brown." 
Gary Hetzler, committee chairman, announces that students may begin picking up their free 
tickets tomorrow at the Student Union Information Booth. Reservations must be made due to 
limited seating capacity. General admission tickets for the 3:30 p.m. and 8 p.m. performances 
will go on sale Nov. 15. Prices are $1.50 for grammar school children and $2.50 for adults. 



Page 2 THE CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, November 9, 1971 



I One Man's Opinion I Bills, LSA Reviewed frankly speaking 

I By Donn e Couv ll on ^ F OT StudeiltS OfNSU 



By 

(EDITORS NOTE: The 
Views expressed in the 
following column do not 
necessarily represent the 
views of the Current Sauce 
staff. ) 

"Hear ye! Hear ye! Come to 
the greatest show on earth! " 
Although there was no barker 
in front of the SBA Senate 
room last Monday night, the 
performance went on as 
scheduled. Unquestionably, 
the meeting was a circus, or a 
farce, depending upon one's 
interpretation of the acts. 
There were main attractions 
and side shows. Everyone, 
even Dean Galloway, had a 
fantastic time. 

The "meeting" was a 
landmark in more ways than 
one. Some of the most 
sweeping bills in the history of 
NSU were passed. Standard 
regulations for men and 
women students was given a 
unanimous approval. 
Elimination of sign in and out 
cards passed. A counseling 
program for freshmen was 
established, and the circus got 
under way. Someone asked if 
the counseling would be 
compulsory. Lynn Killen gave 
a classic reply. "Yes, it will be 
compulsory, that is, the 
Freshman will be strongly 
urged to attend counseling 
sessions." An amazing 
definition of compulsion isn't 
it? 

Mike Price and Steve 
McGee continued to introduce 
the acts, and some of them 
were really funny. There was 
a motion to freeze all Union 
Board funds. This motion was 
withdrawn and another made, 
the second motion was also 
withdrawn, and a third one 
met the same fate. In the end, 
nothing was done about the 
Union Board.and it was ob- 
vious that the belligerent 
Senators had no facts to back 
up their asserted indictments. 
But it wasted an hour and a 
half, made a caucus 
necessary, and bogged the 
entire proceeding down in 
parliamentary violations. 

One would think that the 
SBA doesn 't even realize that 
Robert's rules exist. There is a 
parliamentarian, Steve King, 
who sits with a book in his 



liuiid. Has he ever i eau me 
book'? There is some doubt. 
There is no doubt about the 
rest of the members, they 
haven't ! Three times votes 
were taken; when a point of 
procedure made it necessary 
tr> hack the circus ud and 
repeat the same old mess. 

The Chairman of the Senate 
was on the verge of nervous 
breakdown. Debbie Towrey, 
the secretary, must have the 
worst case of writers cramp in 
history. 

Some unidentified con- 
scientious voice in the rear of 
the room chastised everyone 
he disagreed with. That's 0. 
K., but occasionally the 
chastisement became an 
exchange of insults. The in- 
dividual always began his 
"Orationettes" with "I ap- 
preciate ..." and then 
proceeded to make useless, 
superfluous, ambiguous 
statements about nothing. He 
was somewhat like Daddy in 
Edward Albee's "American 
Dream." 

Steve McGee stood on the 
Senate floor and accused his 
companions of being "Monday 
night Senators." From the 
looks of things, some of them 
aren't even that. There are 
three girls, who sat next to 
each other , looked alike , and 
did nothing alike. Through 
three hours of meeting they 
managed to remain com- 
pletely silent, and raised their 
hands for roll call instead of 
saying "here." Who elected 
this apathetic trio? If that was 
and example of what they can 
and will do, they might as well 
just stay home. 

All authorities agreed that 
the 1971 Louisiana Legislature 
was the all time classical 
example of how not to run a 
governing organization. It is 
too bad that some of these 
authorities weren't witnesses 
to last weeks farce. 

Ringling, Barnum, Bailey, 
Beatty, Cole, et. al. should 
incorporate a fourth ring, 
we've got the cast for a win- 
derful show right here at NSU. 

Are you bored? Do you want 
to see something really funny? 

Come to the SBA Senate 
Meeting. Next week they will 
sell pop corn, candy apples, 
and cotton candy to the 
spectators. 



Smiles And Jibes 



The Student Union deserves 
congratulations for their 
Hospitality Week. The Union 
gave surprises which ranged 
from gift packs to candy to 
NSU students last week. One 
thing else can be said for the 
Student Union - at least they 
distributed the gifts, unlike 
some people we know. 

JIBES 

Thumbs down go to Steve 
McGee, senior senator in the 
Senate, this week. For the past 



two weeks, Mr. McGee has 
opposed just about everything 
except the bills he has 
presented. Perhaps he will 
soon learn to get facts before 
he jumps up to make some 
earth-shattering proposal. 

One thing can be said in Mr. 
McGee 's favor, however, he 
has made SBA meetings into 
something that will make 
students want to attend, not 
because of the meeting itself, 
but because of the show put on 
by him and his colleagues. 




Vfkmi 

mm 



urrenf 



auce 



The Current Sauce is 
the official publication 
of the students body of 
Northwestern State 
University, Nat- 
chitoches, La. It is 
entered as second class 
matter at the Nat- 
chitoches Post Office 
under the act of March 
3, 1879. 

The Current Sauce is 
published weekly except 
during holidays and test 
weeks by students with 
direction from jour- 
nalism faculty. 

Subscriptions are $3 
per year, payable in 
advance. Phones are 
357-5456, editorial and 
357-6874 advertising. 
Editorial offices are in 
Room 302 Warren 
Easton Hall. 

Views expressed 
editorially do not 
necessarily represent 
the views of the student 
body or the ad- 
ministration and faculty 
of the university. 

Letters to the editor 
are invited. They must 
be signed and no more 
than 500 words in length 
to be considered for 
publication. 



Bessie Brock 

Editor 

Niva Chavez 

Associate Editor 

Rinkie Williamson 

News Editor 

Dorothy Jarzabek 

Features Editor 

Scott Thompson 

Greek Editor 

John McCoy 
Sports Editor 

John Coleman 

Business Manager 

Charles Dowty 

Ad Manager 

Sam Berel 
Ernie Hammons 
Photographer 

Thad Bailes 

Circulation Manager 

Mark Hanna 
Janet Vanhoof 
Meloni O'Banion 

Reporters. 

Frank I. Presson 

Adviser 




By Lynn Killen 
SBA President 

On October 30, 1971. 
representatives belonging to 
the Louisiana Student 
Association met in Monroe. 
Several actions were taken at 
this meeting which are 
noteworthy. 

The first bill which was 
approved by the voting 
delegates was one recom- 
mending that the LSA issue a 
request to the Louisiana State 
Board of Education recom- 
mending the adoption of a 
uniform policy for all in- 
stitutions under their 
jurisdiction, concerning the 
placement of the 
Americanism vs. Communism 
course and the orientation 
course on a pass-fall system of 
grading. This bill will be 
submitted to the State Board 
by the LSA. 

The second bill approved by 
the body involved the payment 
of court cost in a court case. 
Through voluntary legal aid, 
the LSA is challenging 
I/)uisiana Revised Statute 18- 
1074 entitled "execution of 
affadavit" which requires 
students at institutions of 
higher learning to sign the 
absenteee ballot under 
special supervision. Students 
are required to sign the ab- 
sentee ballot in the presence of 
the District Clerk of Court in 
the parish where the in- 
stitution is located or, in the 
case of Orleans Parish, in the 
presence of the District 
Sheriff. A non-student wishing 
to submit the absentee ballot 
is required only to have his 
ballot signed in the presence 
of someone authorized to 
administer oaths. 

The last bill passed in 
reference to those of the 
previous week stated that the 
university should not act for 
the parent if asked to impose 
restrictions on the student by 
the parent. These bills were 
presented to President 



by Phil Frank T~ 



Kilpatrick on November 3rd. 
President Kilpatrick plans to 
discuss his feelings and an- 
nounce his decisions regar- 
ding these requests with SBA 
representatives on November 
12th. 

During the weekend of 
November 13-14 represen- 
tatives from colleges and 
universities throughout the 
state will meet in Baton Rouge 
to draft the final copy of the 
I-ouisiana Student Bill of 
Rights. During this same 
weekend, delegates will be 
working on a revised con- 
stitution for the LSA. At LSU- 
NO an Enviornmental Control 
Seminar on November 13th 
will be conducted. A re- 
cycling plant will be 
discussed. Reports on each of 
these conferences will be 
presented to you through this 
column. 

The next LSA meeting will 
be held here on December 4th. 
At this meeting university 
representatives will vote on 
the Student Bill of Rights and 
the revised Constitution. 

Recent Bills 

In Monday night's Senate 
several bills were submitted 
in regard to the loco parentis 
bill and the uniform 
regulations bill which I 
presented for your con- 
sideration last. week. 

The first bill passed 
recommended that a no-hour 
dorm policy be established for 
all students in residence in 
university housing facilities. 
Second, the abolition of the 
parental permission card was 
recommended. A request for 
an extensive orientation 
program for freshmen was 
approved. Fourth, a request 
stating that "the in-out card 
be made on option for the 
service and protection of the 
student and that the student 
shall choose to keep or dispose 
of each completed card" was 
approved. 




'DISCRIMINATION 0M TNI€ CAMPUS - 
W ElW STUDENT IS Mm MOTH 



71 



Mayor Replies 



Student Praises City 
For Riverfront Work 



Dear Sir: 

I am a student of Nor- 
thwestern State University 
and I would like to express my 
gratitude to the city of Nat- 
chitoches for the work they 
are doing on the riverfront. 

Even though we students 
are complaining about it being 
closed, the repair work that is 
being done will enhance the 
beauty of the riverfront. By 
doing this repair work now, 
many more students will have 
the opportunity of enjoying it 

Thank you very much for 
listening to a concerned and 
grateful student. 

Sincerely yours, 

Marcia Klingerman 

Dear Miss Klingerman, 

I am in receipt of your letter 
dated Oct. 5th and I ap- 
preciate you taking time to 



write regarding the closing, 
for a short time, of the 
river front area. 

We hope to be able to reopen 
this area quite soon and the 
only reason it was closed was 
due to the construction now 
going on. 

We are attempting to have 
the major portion of this area 
completed by Christmas 
Festival Day and I would hope 
that this area would again be 
opened for use by a.'l of our 
citizens including, of course, 
our citizens from NSU. 

If I can be of assistance, 
please do not hesitate to call 
on me. 

With kindest regards, I 
remain, 

Sincerely, 
W. Ray Scott 
Mayor of 
Natchitoches 



Suicide Rate Goes Up 
On Nation's Campuses 



A year ago I wrote you of 
our interest in the nation's 
excessive campus suicide 
rate, which in the meantime 
has continued to rise. Our 
Student Division wanted to 
make some constructive 
contribution to its reduction. 
From our coast-to-coast 
survey it became clear that a 
large part of the difficulty 
grew out of the feeling of 
isolation of too many students 
who for one reason or another 
were "loners." 

This being the case, it 
seemed certain that a helpful 
line of approach would be 
through the student body 
rather than through the Ad- 
ministration. The students 
themselves could take some 
personal responsibility for 
seeing to it that new arrivals 
immediately found them- 
selves among friends. 

As a start, we selected very 
carefully 40 undergraduates 
in local colleges, and gave 
them a little intensive training 
that we thought might be 
helpful. I enclose our 
program. 

This was so favorably and, 
indeed, enthusiastically 
received that we believe 



something of the sort (with 
many local variations, of 
course) can be done more 
widely. It does not involve 
money, so much as mere good 
will. 

I am writing you, not to ask 
that you publish anything, so 
much as that you pass the idea 
along to some active and 
socially-minded students of 
your acquaintance. You and 
your associates would know 
how this might be handled in 
your own community. 
Perhaps student body funds 
could be used to meet any 
extra expense of a few lec- 
tures and discussion groups, 
covering some of the material 
in our own program that you 
thought most needed. The 
mere act of focusing attention 
on the necessity of friendship 
would go far to correct any 
unfavorable conditions that 
may now exist on the campus. 

We are eager to cooperate in 
any way. 

Cordially yours, 
Paul Popenoe, Sc.D., founder 
and chairman of the board 
of trustees, AIFR 

Editor's Note: There is 
a related story on page 
4. 




My Most Boring Column 

Sitting on an airplane 
recently, flying over some 
hideously sea-sick blue lake, I 
stared into the little white bag 
contemplating the "Call 
Stewardess For Bag 
Disposal," wondering whether 
or not she would come if I 
called, thinking about 
women's lib, and questioning 
whether it was really worth 
all the trouble to throw up. 

So instead, I turned over the 
bag to the reverse side (the 
side that proclaims "After 
Use Fold Toward You;;) and 
started to write this column. 

Because I wasn't really sick 
anyway. I was just sick at the 
thought of coming back to a 
dull and dreary college 
campus after two exciting 
days of escaping. I was bored 
with the fact that in a few 
hours, I'd be transformed into 
a student once again. I was 
bored at the thought of my 
oncoming boredom. 

I once said that parents bind 
all students together. I was 
wrong. Feelings of boredom 
bind all students together. 

Everything is the same: 
classes are alike — a little 
change in subject matter once 
a semester or so, but for the 
most part: boring. Professors, 
whether pontificating about 
Caruso or Rousseau sound 
alike: boring. College 
students, whether they wear 
faded jeans or faded jeans, 
look alike: boring. 

There are football games 
( boring ) , student government 
iboring), dormitories 
(boring), university ad- 
ministrations (boring), all 
resulting in that old collegiate 
boredom (boring). 

Anything predictable (like 
high education) is boring. But 
what if something new, 
something completely 
unexpected, occurred? 
Imagine the president of your 
university getting up before 
the student body, the alumni 
group, the faculty and the 
concerned citizens, and ad- 
dressing them something like 
this: 

"Students, faculty mem- 
bers, friends of the University. 
The University's in trouble. 
The State of the University is 
boring. Central ad- 
ministration is boring. The 
Regents and Legislators are 
boring. Student struggles are 
boring. My job is boring. You 
are all boring. This whole 
damned place — ," he'd say, 
yawning and (if he had the 
guts) not even bothering to 
cover his mouth," — is boring 
me. I quit." 

Well, don't hold your breath 
for that one —but you must 
admit, as unlikely as it may 
seem, it isn't boring. 

If you think about it long 
enough I but don't think about 
it too much — it gets — well, 
you know ..) there are all 
kinds of things about your own 
college that are boring: 
fraternities and sororities, 
bells between classes, putrid 
linoleum on the classroom 
floor, registration, text books, 
school songs, food services, 
committee reports and, you 
must admit, this column is 
among the most boring things 
you've ever read. In fact, it's 
one of the most boring things 
I've ever written. 

But there's more to ennui 



than meets the yawn. I 
decided to delve further into 
the dull world of boredom and 
went to see a friend of mine, 
Robert Flint, a psychologist 
who counsels students and 
knows all about boredom from 
listening to my academic 
woes. 

In what must have been the 
most boring interview I've 
ever taken part in Flint talked 
on and on about the 
psychology of boredom. 

"Psychological boredom," 
Flint said, "is not always 
caused by the same thing. 
"Boredom," he said, "Can be 
a defensive reaction, often 
mistaken for mild fear and 
anxiety. 

"Predictable things become 
boring. When we think we 
know what's coming next, we 
get bored. When we're not 
getting any new information, 
We get bored." 

When students get bored, 
Flint said, they often indulge 
in what Flint calls "heavy 
intellectual exercises" like 
day-dreaming, "counting the 
freckles on your arms, 
estimating the average 
measurements of the girls in 
your class." 

Students who are bored with 
school, Fling said, should do 
something else — like drop out 
for awhile. "People should 
stop whatever they're bored 
with. When you're bored with 
yourself, be somebody else." 

Flint added that students 
come to universities prepared 
for boredom. Besides the 
preparation that 12 years of 
previous schooling gives 
them, "students are told that 
most universities are big gray 
machines where students — 
after four years — just spill 
out with a degree. Nobody 
cares about them, they are 
told," he said. 

Cling then went on to talk 
about boredom and its 
manifestations on our 
sociological distribution 
groups and its relevance ... 
and then we both fell asleep. 

There are, however, things 
that have happened to college 
students recently that couldn't 
quite be considered boring — 
yet, anyway. The new 
women's studies departments 
at San Diego State and Cornell 
aren't boring. Indian studies 
and other minorities studies 
aren't boring. And the several 
experimental colleges around 
the country aren't boring at 
all. Even the recent 
Washington march protests 
and its manifestations — no 
matter how you feel about the 
politics of it — certainly isn't 
boring. 

But for the most part, 
college life is — boring. 

However, an older and 
wiser friend of mine recently 
informed me: "Stop com- 
plaining, kid. If you think 
college life is boring, wait till 
you have to get out into the 
real world. Wait till you have 
to support a family and have a 
nagging wife and have to keep 
a car and pay insurance and 
mortgages and feed the 
children and ..." 

I yawned and folded the 
little white bag. 



| For What It's Worth 



♦ 



By Bessie Brock 

Problems ! 



A few weeks ago. an editorial appeared in the 
Current Sauce about the litter problem which 
exists on this campus -- complete with a few 
suggestions about what could be done about it. 

Last year the Current Sauce contained so 
many litter campaigns, complete with pictures, 
that the student body probably got sick of 
hearing about the w hole issue. Suggestions were 
made then also, but they too were ignored. 

When students (faculty, and anyone else for 
that matter) have to w ade through beer cans and 
bottles, and broken glass when walking across 
this campus, some action needs to be taken. 

1 believe the situation has long since reached 
that point. 

It is strongly suggested that some club 
organize a clean-up campaign similar to the one 
conducted last year. After all the litter is picked 
up and the litter barrels placed on this campus. 
Campus Security might again consider the idea 
of fining students for littering. 

This may seem like a drastic move, but in the 
light of things, it may be the only way to control 
the litter problem which exists to such a large 
extent on this campus. 



Many Thanks 



Many people think editorial columns are 
reserved for criticizing people and 
organizations. Not so in all cases. "Give credit 
w here credit is due." to quote an old saying. 

It is felt by this editor that the teachers on this 
campus deserve some credit for stirring 
political thought in their classes. Many teachers 
required students to attend the political rallies 
held here, others had discussions in their classes 
about the candidates, and still others excused 
students from classes early to attend the rallies. 

Acts like these show that teachers really care 
about the students. 

Many thanks go to the teachers who were 
instrumental in getting students interested in 
what was going on politically. Perhaps in doing 
so you have set an example for ypur colleagues. 



Last Words 

One final word on the pizza business -- a few 
freshmen called and said they had not received 
discount cards and they had voted in the election 
when the cards were supposedly handed out. 

Only 367 freshmen voted and cards were left 
over because a certain member of the SBA 
passed them out in the Senate office following: 
the elections. 

All facts seem to indicate that something (no 
one knows what or if they do, they aren't saying) 
went with those cards. Whatever happened, it is 
hoped nothing similar will happen again. 



Minutes of 
SGA 



November 1, 1971 
The Senate of the Student 
Government Association of 
Northwestern State 
University met on Monday, 
November 1, 1971 at 6:00 p. m. 
in the SGA Conference room. 
O'Quin called the meeting to 
order. The Senate had silent 
prayer followed by the Pledge 
of Allegiance. The minutes 
were approved as read. 
Voorhies and Charlet were 
absent. 

Killen gave the Executive 
council report. LSA passed 
two bills at its last meeting, 
one concerning the adoption 
of a uniform policy for all 
institutions under the 
jurisdiction of the Louisiana 
State Board of Education 
concerning the placement of 
•the Americanism vs Com- 
munism course and the Fresh- 
man Orientation courses on a 
pass-fail system of grading. 
The second bill was a 
resolution that the LSA 
challenge Louisiana Revised 
Statute 18-1074 entitled 
"execution of affadavit" 
which requires students at 
institutions of higher learning 
to sign the absentee ballot in 
the presence of the District 
Clerk of Court in the parish 
where the institution is 
located, opposed to the non- 
student wishing to submit the 
absentee ballot who is 
required only to have his 
ballot signed in the presence 
of someone authorized to 
administer oaths. 

LSA committee meetings 
will be held November 13 and 
14 in Baton Rouge. Christy 
moved that expenses be paid 
of Steve King, Pat Arnold, and 
Ron Wilkinson to attend the 
Student Rights committee 
meeting. Seconded by McGee. 
Motion carried. Thomas 
moved that expenses be paid 
for Killen, Broussard, and 
Harling to attend the Con- 
stitutional revision committee 
meeting. The next LSA 



JEANNE \ 

Queen, wi 
winners la 
Yambilee I 

Co 
Y. 

Jeanne Vi 
State Unive 
Opelousas, 
Louisiana's 
Queen. 

Miss Vige 
competition 
previous t 
winners fron 
The contes 
Opelousas 
during the ; 
Festival. 

A 1970 
Opelousas Se 
Miss Vige is 
Mr. and Mrs 
is 18-years-c 
hair, stands 
weighs 110 
grandmothe 
Gandy is 
resident. 

Jeanne ent< 
as Miss Op 
which she v 
summer. She 
by the Mi 
pageant and 
Mother's Qui: 
At Northwe 
Yambilee Que 

meeting will be held Dec. 4 at' in English edu 
Northwestern. I health physica 

There will be an en-^' ' 
vironmental control meeting 
November 13 and 14 at LSU- 
NO. Towry moved that ex- 
penses be paid for Christy, 
McGee, and Price to attend 
the meeting. Seconded by 
Beach. Motion carried. 

Hot Line will begin 
December 1. Killen read a 
letter from the nursing 
students in Shreveport 
thanking the SGA for 
requesting that the school buy 
freezers for the nursing dorra 
The freezers have been 
delivered. 

Killen reported that Mr. Ed 
Dranguet of the Natchitoches 
Chamber of Commerce i s 
sending letters to Nat- 
chitoches merchant 5 
requesting participation in 3 
discount card program for the 
students of NSU. 

Killen reported that plan' 
for the park next to Caldwell 
Hall are back and flowers ar e 
being chosen to be placed f 
the park. 

McBride gave tne 
publications committ^ 
report. The Senate approv^ 
the following members of tne 
Current Sauce staff: John 
McCoy, Sports Editor; ^ 
Coleman, Business Manag er ; 
and Charles Dowty, 

M 



Uhdut 
Ctear 



Dowty 

Manager. McBride repo rt ^ 
that the grudge session 
by the Research ^ 
Development committee h a 
very good results. 

Killen presented sevej" 
bills from the Student Rig n 
committee. Bill No. 30 was 
resolution that a no-hour d° r ^ 
policy be established fo r a 
students in residence & 
university housing facility 
McBride moved that the ^ 
be passed. Seconded 
Thomas. Motion carried- 

Con't on page 8 




CtassT 



Jn believable.C( 
J n 9s that an 
iln gsso stylish, 
? ne 'ortheshee 
; a,| on of it. It's o 
Establishmer 
* Ur man's ring 
' 0u r choice of d 
, 01 or fratern 
,n <* the women 
^'nine. Just f 
ot scaled-dow 
„ tn e man's mc 
P e e them -no 



CARTI 
JEWE] 

Ph. 352-J 
J 236 Key 

Stuckey & Speer 



Of 



I 



Tuesday, November 9, 1971, THE CURRENT SAUCE Page 3 



rth 



;d in the 
n which 
h a few 
about it. 
lined so 
pictures, 

sick of 
Dns were 
ored. 

else for 
cans and 
g across 
taken. 

reached 

me club 
o the one 
is picked 
cam pus, 
the idea 

iut in the 
o control 
h a large 




Students Plagued 
By Utility Failure 

Double power failure hit were trying to fix a leak in a 
Northwestern St a t e steam return line. 



imns are 
>le and 
ive credit 
ying. 

;rs on this 
- stirring 
y teachers 
cal rallies 
eir classes 
s excused 
he rallies, 
eally care 

who were 
erested in 
3S in doing 
;olleagues. 



ss -- a few 
ot received 
the election 
nded out. 
s were left 
if the SB A 
:e following 

nething (no 
en't saying) 
jpened, it is 
igain. 





JEANNE VIGE — Jeanne Vige, Louisiana's 1HY1 Yambilee 
Queen, won the title against 25 other previous pageant 
winners last weekend in Opelousas during the annual 
Yambilee Festival. 

Coed Elected 
Yam Queen 



be held Dec. 4 at 

i. 

11 be an en- 
control meeting 

and 14 at LStt 
moved that ex-; 
aid for Christy, 

Price to attend I 
;. Seconded byi 
m carried. 
; will begin 
. Killen read a 
l the nursing 
i Shreveport 
the SGA for 
at the school buy, 
he nursing dorm 
:ers have been 



DrtedthatMr.Ed 
the Natchitoch eS 
f Commerce # 
letters to Nat' 
j merchants 

>articipation in a 
d program for the 

NSU. 

>orted that pH- 
i next to Cald^ 
:k and flowers are 
n to be placed "> 



Jeanne Vige, Northwestern 
State University junior from 
Opelousas, has been elected 
Louisiana's 1971 Yambilee 
Queen. 

Miss Vige won the title in 
competition against 25 other 
previous beauty pageant 
winners from across the state. 
The contest was held in 
Opelousas last weekend 
during the annual Yambilee 
Festival. 

A 1970 graduate of 
Opelousas Senior High School, 
Miss Vige is the daughter of 
Mr. and Mrs. Alden Vige. She 
is 18-years-old, has brown 
hair, stands 5-foot-4 and 
weighs 110 pounds. Her 
grandmother, Mrs. Lettie 
Gandy is a Provencal 
resident. 

Jeanne entered the pageant 
as Miss Opelousas, a title 
which she won during the 
summer. She was sponsored 
by the Miss Opelousas 
pageant and the Opelousas 
Mother's Club. 

At Northwestern, the new 
Yambilee Queen is majoring 
in English education and is a 
health physical education and 

1 ^ 

Uncluttered 
Ctean-Cut 



recreation minor. She is a 
member of the Northwestern 
Demon Marching Band and 
has been a sponsor in the 
Reserve Officers Training 
Corps. Miss Vige is also a 
member of Phi Mu sorority 
and serves as president of the 
sorority's pledge class. 

Last year, Jeanne was one 
of the finalists in Nor- 
thwestern's Lady of the 
Bracelet pageant, the school's 
top beauty contest, and she 
was selected by the school 
newspaper. The Current 
Sauce, as a Coed of the Week. 



University late last Thursday. 

All electric power was off 
from 4 p. m. until 10 p. m. 
Thursday in the following 
campus buildings: St. Denis 
Dining Hall, Caspari Hall, 
Prudhon.me Hall, Nat- 
chitoches Hall and the Men's 
Gym. 

The power failure was due 
to a 30 year old electric cable 
underground in front of 
Caspari Hall. The electric 
cable was burned in two when 
it was disturbed while workers 

Hotline 
Begins 

Dec. 1 

Northwestern and Nat- 
chitoches will be able to call 
on the services of a student 
trained Hot Line program the 
first of Dec, according to 
coordinator David Rambin. 

Many of the exact Hotline 
policies, operating procedures 
and necessary regulations 
were worked out at the Health 
and Related Services Com- 
mittee meeting called last 
week. 

This committee consists of 
Dean Galloway, Dr. David T. 
Henry, M.D., Dr. Joe Thomas 
M.D. and four student ap- 
pointees including David 
Rambin, Cynthia Phillips 
Rodney Harrington and Lynn 
Killen. 

The tentative date for the 
Hot Line is set for Dec. 1 ac- 
cording to David Rambin. 

"The HOT Line will be 
more of a referral service 
than a counseling center, 
unless the caller is suffering 
from simple loneliness," 
Rambin explained. 

Tentative hours of service 
are set at 6 p.m.-midnight, 
Sunday-Thursday with an 
extension of hours, pending 
the need, on Friday and 
Saturday. 

The next general committee 
meeting will be held Nov. 10. 



The 24 hundred volt electric 
cable was in the same 
location as the steam line 
which hindered workers who 
were forced to work in ankle 
deep boiling water. 

Water power was lost 
Thursday night when a city 
construction worker hit a 
water line west of the city. 
This left the campus dry 
except for an older pipe which 
was used by Northwestern 
years ago when less water 
was required. This pipe was 
only three inches in diameter 
as compared to the newer 
eight inch line. 

The larger line was not put 
back into full service till 
Saturday afternoon but 
progress was again halted 
when many toilets on campus 
developed leaks making it 
impossible to maintain water 
pressure. So workers were 
again forced to close the 
valves Sunday morning to 
allow the pressure to build 
back up. Workers then began 
the chore of checking each 
fixture in the buildings. The 
job started at 2p.m. and was 
completed at 10 p. m. Sunday 
night. 

Meanwhile, NSU students 
staying for the week-end and 
the game faced three days of 
no showers, no toilets — no 
water. Desperate, girls from 
Sabine began calling anyone 
and everyone about their 
predicament. Calls went out to 
Dr. Davion, Dean Hendrix, 
Dr. Knipmeyer of the Health 
Department, Richard Carter 
of the Sanitation Department, 
and even the police station. 
They were referred from city 
officials to campus official 
and back to city officials and 
all to no avail. Finally as a last 
resort, a battalion of 12 girls, 
armed with towels, tooth- 
brushes, soap, and toilet 
paper, packed into aV Wand a 
Datsun and proceeded to call 
on Mayor Ray Scott. After 
lending a sympathetic ear, but 
not his bathroom, to the girls, 
he promised to have the water 
running by 7 p. m. He did. 




SAM — On November 2, the members of the Society for 
Advancement of Management were guests of Placid Oil 
Company. The club was greeted by Mr. Robert Hewlett, 
Plant Superintendent and Mr. Prentice McLeod, Plant 
Foreman. Mr. Hewlett explained the purpose of the plant and 
answered any questions pertaining to production and 
management of the plant. The tour lasted three hours and 
provided the students with a real learning opportunity. The 
last item on the tour was the computer room from which the 
Superintendent of Automation has complete control of field 
operations. The tour was attended by twenty-five members 
and Dr. Roger Best, - Head of Department of Business Ad- 
ministration and Dr. John L. Hix. 

The next meeting of S. A. M. is slated for November 16. 
Mr. Phillip Underwood of Continental Can Company will be 
guest speaker. The meeting will be in Room 321 of the 
Student Union. All interested parties are urged to attend. 

Bienvenu Speaks 
To AWS Council 



MESOPOTAMIA had the first 
• No Parking" signs — and 
violators were put to death! 

ipipipipipip 

THERE IS A WORLD'S 
record for Roller-Coaster 
riding ! — 465 circuits by four 
men and two girls in Wales. 
They rode for 31 consecutive 
hours! (1968) 



REVIVAL 

Nov. 11 - 21 
Rev. A.L. Turner 
Evangelist 

From Nampa, Idaho 

Services 7:30 nightly 
Bible Missionary Church 

Robeline Road 
Natchitoches 



By Brenda Beebe 

The November AWS 
meeting of the AWS Executive 
council and the Greater 
council met Monday night 
according to Dean Hendrick. 

Dr. Millard Bienvenu of the 
sociology department, was 
guest speaker. He spoke to the 
women students on the subject 
of marriage preparedness. A 
question and answer period 
followed with Dr Bienvenu 
monitored. 

Afterwards the business 
session ensued. Vickie Hebert, 
president of AWS, brought to 
the attention of the group the 
new motions that had been 
passed in the student 
association. These motions 
pertaining to women rights 
and privileges in the resident 
halls. 

Members in attendance at 
the meeting broke up into 
groups, representative of 
individual resident halls to 
discuss some inovations 
designated in the motions. 

A questionaire will be 
constructed by AWS 
executive council and will be 
distributed throughout the 
resident halls, for the women 
students to voice opinions and 
judgements on the various 



gave 




the 

ns committejj 
Senate approv^ 
ig members of 111 
uce staff: John 
orts Editor; J "" 
tusiness Manag er : 
les Dowty, 
McBride repor^ 
•udge session h e 

Research ^ 
nt committee " a 
results. j 
presented sever 
the Student Rig 1 ": 
. Bill No. 30 was ( 
hat a no-hour dor |s ee 
established for * 
n residence & 
housing faring 
loved that the D 
d. Seconded 
lotion carried- 



on page 



8 



Class Rings 



Jr <believable. College class 
[J n gs that are jewelry! 
" n gs so stylish, you'd wear 
)r| e for the sheer ornamen- 
^'on of it. It's our antidote 
Establishment rings. On 
)ty r man's ring, you have 
'°ur choice of degree sym 
J 01 or fraternity letters. 
V>d the women's rings are 
l^inine. Just for women. 
'°t scaled-down versions 
the man's model. Come 
them — no obligation 

CARTERS 
JEWELRY 

Ph„ 352-8940 
236 Keyser J 
.0 



^ f 236 Keyser 

"w 5 Sluckey & Spee 




OPENING SOON 

BUILDING HIGHLIGHTS: 

LOCATION Front Street at St. Denis Street on the 
present bank site. 

SIZE On a 13,662 square-foot site the beautiful 
new t w o story building will provide 8,030 
square feet of space, functionally planned 
to offer the most convenient, complete 
and comfortable facilities possible. 

CUSTOMER SERVICE FEATURES: 

Among the many service features are a drive-up window 
eight teller stations and easy - access parking. 



EXCHANGE BANK & 
TRUST COMPANY 



108 St„ Denis 



Member F, D. I. C„ 
NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA Phone 352-8141 



topics and issues. 

These responses on these 
reports made by the women on 
Wed. night, Nov. 3, in the 
dorms will be turned in to the 
office of Dean of Women by 
noon Thursday. 

Announcements were made 
about the Christmas meeting 
on Dec. 6, at 6:30 p. m. in the 
student union ball room. 
Everyone is invited Jo this 
special program. "* 



A 



A 



JL 

BIG VALUES! 
BIG LOOKS! 

We have a large 
selection of fall 
and winter dresses 
and pants in stock, 
with more arriving 
doily. . . 

Shop DeBlieux's 
and Compare! 




DeBLfEUX'S 

Downtown and Dixie Plaza 




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NOVEMBER 13 





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NO IFS, NO ANDS, NO BUTS 



Page 4 THE CURRENT SAUCE , Tuesday, November 9, 1971 



For Information 

Free 

Pregnancy 
Counceling. 

at NSU 

Call area code 
215-878-5800 

Women's Medical 
Assistance 

(A Non Profit 
Organization) 



Freshman Curriculum ' tonldyspealanqwh ^ 



I Frank 



Updated With Films 



A completely new approach 
to the traditional freshman 
curriculum which will make 
unprecented use of films as a 
basic instructional medium 
will begin this month at St. 
Louis University. The goal of 
the program is ultimate 
academic syntheses. 

The new program will take 
an interdisciplinary approach 
to the subjects normally 
covered in the freshman year, 
relating each subject to a 
series of 12 motion pictures 



called Freshman Film 
Themes. 

The experimental program 
which will affect virtually all 
of the University's 1000 
freshmen was approved by 
Project 21, the study to 
redesign the University to 
prepare students for life in the 
21st century. That study has 
been in progress for over a 
year and is funded by a grant. 

The program is divided into 
four main academic struc- 



tures. The first and most 
comprehensive, involves 
common screenings for all of 
freshmen. The third is a 
documentary study that ex- 
pands the program into the 
upper classes, and the fourth 
is a "mini-course" designed 
primarily as a service to 
teachers and students. 

The interdisciplinary 
program will integrate basic 
speech, English and possibly 
other courses by the common 
study of several films. 



HOUBIGANT 




Study Reveals 
Suicides Up 



The Beautiful Bath. 



CHANTILLY PERFUME FROM »10 
CREME DE CHANTILLY »5. 
EMOLLIENT BATH CRYSTALS «5. 
DUSTING POWDER «5. 



COSMETICS 
COLOGNES 
MAGAZINES 
CARDS 



means ptoctw is me&m: 

aims fax® tot. 



Rise In Tuition 
Rates Disclosed 




The nation's two mem- 
bership associations for state 
colleges and universities 
announced that tuition and 
fees rose by an average of 
more than eight per cent at 
their member schools during 
the 1971-72 academic year. 
Over 85 per cent of the 358 
colleges and universities 
participating in the survey 
responded that they had 



COME BY OR CALL FOR 
OUR FREE DELIVERY 



PLAZA DRUG 

DIXIE PLAZA 
352-8214 




STATIONERY 
GIFTS 
TOBACCOS 
CANDY 



P & C DRUG 



116 T0ULINE 

352-2355 



Residence 
Programs 

Progress 

The director of residence 
hall programs at Penn- 
sylvania State University 
states that his office is 
emphasizing the new direction 
future residence hall staffing 
will take and deemphasizing 
the disappearance of the 
resident advisors. 

Charles Spence said his 
office is using the 'develop- 
ment approach' to residence 
hall staffing instead of the 
older idea of ' in loco parentis.' 
Students look for help through 
their peer culture, he said. 
"We need to take people who 
are of this culture. It is more 
relevant to deal with students 
as developing people." 

According to Lorraine 
O'Hara, associate director of 
residence hall programs, 
"Many students today only 
see the resident advisor to 
borrow the ping-pong 
equipment and just going up to 
the floors is artificial. 
Students tend to come here 
with more experience. 

"They are more in- 
dependent and in less need of a 
mother figure." 





Also Appearing: CURVED AIR 

HIRSCH MEMORIAL 
COLISEUM 

SHREVEPORT, 
LOUISIANA 

FRIDAY, NOV. 19, 1971 

Doors Open - 7 p.m. T |„ kpK . ^ nn 
Show Begins - o pi. ™- m 

TICKETS AVAILABLE AT THESE LOCATIONS: 



STAN'S RECORD SHOPS 

IN SHREVEPORT 



ALL FOUR LOCATIONS 

Downtown / Shreve City 
Southville Center / Sunset Center 



I 



raised charges in at least one 
category of student fees, in- 
cluding tuition, required fees, 
room and board. 

The findings of the joint 
survey by the two associations 
- The National Association of 
State Universities and Land- 
Grant Colleges (NASULGC) 
and the American Association 
of State Colleges And 
Universities (AASCU) - were 
released in Washington, D. C. 

All of these colleges and 
universities were recently 
exempted from the Wage- 
Price freeze by a special 
ruling of the President's 
Cost of Living Council. 

As in the past several 
years, the respondents to the 
survey listed inflation as the 
most important factor behind 
the cost increases. They also 
listed inadequate ap- 
propriations from state 
legislatures, and the need to 
maintain "the current level of 
program quality." 

Tuition and required fees for 
in-state students in the survey 
ranged from $70 per year at 
District of Columbia Teachers 
College and City University of 
N.Y. to $2,800 at the endowed 
colleges of Cornell Univer- 
sity, one of two private univer- 
sities, holding membership in 
NASULGC. 

For out-of-state students 
Cornell's $2 
800 was again the high, with 
the University of Puerto Rico 
charging the lowest tuition 
and fee rate of $158 per year. 

Total costs for education at 
the responding schools have 
increased around 50 per cent 
at the schools in the survey 
since the 1965-66 academic 
year. 



Suicide has increased 
steadily among American 
adolescents, and the cause 
can be described as 
"progressive isolation from 
meaningful social relation- 
ships," says sociologist Jerry 
Jacobs after an intensive 
study of attempted suicide by 
50 adolescents from 15 to 18 
years of age. 

There is a long-standing 
history of problems, usually 
beginning in childhood. With 
the onset of adolescence, 
problems increase, for a 
variety of reasons, and the 
youth's attempts to find 
means of coping with these 
problems end in failure. Less 
drastic actions are tried, and 
fail; there is no one to give 
help, and death seems the only 
alternative. 

This is a conscious and 
rational choice, Dr. Jacobs 
insists, and he rejects most of 
the current work on the 
subject because it tried to 
find unconscious and 
irrational motives. The victim 
tells, or writes, what he feels, 
and this is adequate ex- 
planation, without appealing 
to "the id, the ego, and the 
superego" and so forth; it is 
all there in plain daylight. 
This analysis likewise makes 
the prediction of suicide easier 
— we can take the subject's 
word for it. 

It also illuminates the path 
toward prevention, in the 
author's view. These 
youngsters were in high 
school, but the argument 
would seem to hold good 
equally in the college years. 
The youth suffered from "a 
complete breakdown of 
meaningful social relation- 
ships" and felt that in school 
he would overcome this — he 
saw the school, with hundreds 
of others of his own age 
around him, as primarily a 
place to socialize, but his 
efforts to do so were thwarted 
by the school's personnel who 
viewed it, first and foremost, 
as an institution of learning. If 



Deadline 

Deadline for entering 
the $1,600 Kansas City 
Poetry Contests is Feb. 1, 
1972. 

Top prize in the ninth 
annual event is the Devins 
Award, $500 cash and 
publication of a book- 
length poetry manuscript 
by the University of 
Missouri Press. 

Hallmark Honor Prizes 
of $100 each will be 
awarded to six poets for 
individual poems. Only 
full-time undergraduate 
college students are 
eligible for the Hallmark 
prizes. 

Kansas City Star 
Awards of $100 each will 
go to four poets. 

Sharp Memorial Awards 

of $25 each will go to four 
high school pupils from 
Missouri or a Dordering 
state. 

Winners will be an- 
nounced May 1, 1972, at 
the final program of the 
1971-72 American Poets' 
Series conducted by the 
Kansas City Jewish 
Community Center. 

For contest rules, send a 
stamped, self-addressed 
business envelope to 
Poetry Contests Directors, 
P. O. Box 5313, Kansas 
City, Mo. 64131. 



the school had realized the 
importance of their institution 
to the adolescent in his search 
for meaningful relationships, 
they could easily have done 
much to prevent suicide and 
also to prevent dropouts. 

Could not a great deal be 
done by making more 
physicians available? Many 
readers will be surprised by 
the author's ideas on this. 
When the school finds a 
possible suicide it wants to 
have nothing to do with it — 
bad publicity might result; so 
it hastens to a physician, 
psychiatrist, psychologist, 
social work — and what do 
these experts do: In two 
studies that are cited, "we 
find a common theme: fear, 
frustration, ambivalence and- 
or 'a complete im- 
mobilization' on the part of the 
therapists toward their 
patients." "Clinicians are, of 
course, well aware of their 
shortcomings and fear the 
suicide of their patient, and 
act which would reflect badly 
upon their reputation (or that 
of their agency.) Then, too, 
there is the attack upon their 
ego, the responsibility, and 
should they fail, the guilt. In 
fact, the expert is subject to 
all the woes of the non-expert 
and then some." 

Dr. Jacobs mentions many 
other difficulties, one of which 
is the point of view, in many 
therapies, that the therapist 
should avoid "personal" 
relationships with his client. 
He must be objective! But in 
this case a "personal 
relationship" is the one thing 
that the patient craves — the 
one thing that might save his 
life. The expert is surrounded 
by records and case histories, | 
may be seen only by ap-, 
pointment, infrequently and' 
formally. Patients do not | 
enter the home or the private , 
life of the worker, nor do they' 
violate his 40-hour week. To | 
reach the worker, the patient . 
must act through in- ' 
termediaries — for example, | 
secretaries and receptionists, 
Beyond all this, many 
students have said that the' 
would hesitate to consult i 
college psychiatrist to whom 
they might be referred 
because the fact, on the 
record, might be a handicap in 
seeking employment in future 
years. It is to be hoped thai 
such difficulties as these 
which Dr. Jacobs describes 
are not too frequent, but the! 
do point clearly to the fad 
that, if the basic problem I 
one of need for friendship, it 
may also be met profitably in 
a variety of other ways. 

In this he is dealing with > 
high school population, i« 
which the suicide rate is itt 
creasing; in the college 
population conditions are sul 
worse and as most of the 
writers on the subject do not 
fail to mention, the fairly 
large amount of effort made 
during recent years with 
suicide prevention center! 
telephone Hot Lines, and a» 
educational campaign, seem* 
to have had no effect what- 
soever in reducing the rate. I> 
addition to everything els 4 
that has been done, most 
which is extremely importac 1 
( no one can question the valu« 
of suicide prevention centers 
and of psychiatrists), Dr 
Jacob's insistence that the 
schools themselves shoul' 
Con't on page 10; 



i 




TRI SIG 

Margare 





DELTA Z 

left to rig 
president; 
treasurer. 



Visit the 
Colonel 



fora 



Pick up a couple of win- 
ners! Visit the Colonel 
and get your free pint 
size football when you 
buy a bucket or barrel of 
Colonel Sanders' "finger- 
lickin' good" Kentucky 
Fried Chicken! Both 
score big 




CMC* 



Hwy. 1 South 



The chee; 
the spirit st 
Tau Kappa 1 
rally prior 
Game. It wa 
pledges fro 
fraternities, 
help your pi 
Demons. 

Phi Mu, S 
Tri Sigma 
parties folio 1 
Game. 

Elections 
this month 1 
fraternities. 

Sigim 

Delta Mu i 
Kappa kept 
spirit this w 
the pep ral 
evening. 

After the 
depledging c 
held at the 
house. Three 
took this final 
initiation. 

Shirley Wa 
and Clarice 
initiated 
ceremonies 
ternoon. We a 
Clarice E 
therapist o: 
Education dq 
new sponsor. 

After the 
McNeese Satu 
Party was g 
Pledges at the 
time, Big 
revealed to th 

Founder's 
Recognized by 
|jrst vice-pre 
Navard on , 
house. After wa 
a ttended eveni 
toe First Met! 

Congratulat 
Clara Mulii 
Carriage, and 
s ister Linden 
Arrival of a ba 



This d 
A disco 

HOT V 




Tuesday, November 9, 1971, THE CURRENT SAUCE Page 5 



Is 



Sororities Solor-t 

Pledge Officers Elected 



zed the ' 
istitution | 
is search 
ionships, 
we done • 
ride and 
outs. 

deal be 
I more i 
;? Many 
>rised by I 
on this. 

finds a 
wants to I 
with it — 
result; so 
)hysician, 
hologist, 

what do 

In two 
ited, "we 
ne: fear, 
.ence and- 
te im- 
part of the 
ird their 
ns are, of 
5 of their 

fear the 
tient, and 
fleet badly 
m (or that 
Then, too, 
upon their 
>ility, and 
ie guilt. In 
subject to 
non-expert 

ions many 
ie of which 
v, in many 
therapist 
personal" 
his client, 
ve! But in j 
"personal 
j one thing 
aves — the 
;ht save his 
surrounded I 
;e histories, | 
lly by ap- 
[uently and I 
its do not | 
the private , 
nor do they I 
or week. To | 
the patient, 
rough in- 1 
ir example, 
eceptionists 
lis, many 
id that the; 

consult t 
ist to whom 
: referred 
ict, on the 

1 handicap in] 
ent in future 
; hoped that 
:s as these 
bs describes 
lent, but the) 
- to the fad 
c problem il' 
friendship, i 

: profitably i 
er ways 
ealing with i 
jpulation, 
Ie rate is in 
the college 
.tions are stil 
most of tbl 
iubject do not 
, the fairlf 
if effort made 
years with 
ition center! 
Lines, and ai 
npaign, seerni 
o effect what 
ng the rate. I" 
erything elfl 
done, most <fl 
lely important 
stion the valufj 
:ntion centers; 
iatrists), Df] 
jnce that th«] 
;elves shouj 1 " 
in page 10- 



^4 a a 3^1 a a a 
-* ' f a a a >i 

aaaa - mi 




TRI SIGMA — Sigma Sigma Sigma pledge officers are left to right: Jan Norris, president; 
Margaret Zulick, vice-president; Jan Kendrick, secretary; amd Becky Moore, treasurer. 



SIGMA KAPPA — Serving as Sigma Kappa pledge officers 
are seated Anne Lowe, president; and left to right, Vickie 
Odom Denice Simmons, secretary; Karen Rickey, treasurer. 




DELTA ZETA — The Pledge officers for Delta Zeta pictured 
left to right: Dianne Cox, president; Beth Harring, vice- 
president; Chris Frazier, secretary; and Lisa Lombard, 
treasurer. 



PHI MU -Phi Officers are left to right Pattie Mullinux, secretary; Jeanne Vigi, president; 
Emma Lou Vernard, vice-president; and Lynn Cook, treasurer! 



What kind of 
establishment 
is the phone 
company? 



A big one? Yep. (We employ over 40,000 people.) 

A successful one? Yep. (We're one of the 
fastest-growing companies around.) 

An old one? Hardly. We feel that a com- 
pany is only as old as the people who make 
it work. 

And making the communications thing 
work and grow in this day and age takes all 
kinds of new ideas. 

Young ideas. 

Which is why we're always looking for peo- 
ple like you to help us move forward. 

So if you're going to call us an establish- 
ment, forget about using a capital v, e." 



South Central Bell 




The cheerleaders awarded 
the spirit stick to Phi Mu and 
Tau Kappa Epsilon for the pep 
rally prior to the McNeese 
Game. It was good to see some 
pledges from a few of the 
fraternities. Come on actives - 
help your pledges support the 
Demons. 

Phi Mu, Sigma Kappa, and 
Tri Sigma all held slumber 
parties following the McNeese 
Game. 

Elections are being held 
this month for several of the 
fraternities. 

Sigma Kappa 

Delta Mu chapter of Sigma 
Kappa kept up the Demon 
spirit this week by attending 
the pep rally on Thursday 
evening. 

After the pep rally, 
depledging ceremonies, were 
held at the Sigma Kappa 
house. Three of the pledges 
took this final step before their 
initiation. 

Shirley Ware, Nell Loftin, 
and Clarice Dans became 
initiated members of 
ceremonies on Friday af- 
ternoon. We are proud to have 
Clarice Dans, speech 
therapist of the Special 
Education department as our 
new sponsor. 

After the game against 
McNeese Saturday, a slumber 
Party was given for the 
pledges at the house. At this 
time, Big Sisters were 
revealed to the pledges. 

Pounder's Day was 
recognized by a program by 
first vice-president Bonita 
Havard on Sunday at the 
•louse. Afterwards, the sisters 
attended evening services at 
foe First Methodist Church. 

Congratulations to sister 
Clara Mulina on her 
Carriage, and also to alumni 
sister Linden Turpin on the 
Arrival of a baby boy. 



Kappa Alpha 

Gamma Psi Chapter of 
Kappa Alpha Order was 
honored this week with a visit 
from their Regional Advisor, 
Ken Kelly of Nacogdoches, 
Texas. Also visiting the 
chapter this week, was 
Province Commander, Leroy 
Scott of Shreveport. 

The KA's defeated the 
Kappa Sigma Pledges in in- 
tramural football competition 
on Tuesday. 

Eight men were initiated in- 
to the Order, in ceremonies 
held recently. They are: 

Harold Cornett, Mansfield; 
Larry Driskell, Mooringsport; 
Jay Moseley, Shreveport; Jim 
Hicks, Bossier City; Jim 
Tilton, Shreveport; Oakley 
Pittman, Alexandria; Briggs 
Scott, New Roads; Shep Piatt, 
Mansfield. 

Tri Sigma 

The Alpha Zeta Chapter of 
Sigma Sigma Sigma held its 
regular meeting Nov. 2. 

Saturday, Nov. 6, a slumber 
party was held at the home of 
Lael Kilpatrick after the 
McNeese game. At this time, 
the big sisters revealed their 
identity to their little sisters. 

Tri Sigma attended the pep 
rally, Thursday, Nov. 5, to 
show their support for the 
Demons. 

The pledge class will begin 
their sale of stationary on 
Nov. 16. Contact any pledge to 
purchase stationary. 

Much thanks goes to the 
pledge class for a delightful 
Halloween party - from all the 
members. 

Phi Mu 

Congratulations go out to 
our sister Jeanne Vige who 
was recently selected as the 
Yambilee Festival queen in 
Opelousas. We are proud to 
announce that our two sisters, 
Kristie Roach and Jeanne will 
be attending the Mardi Gras 
Ball in Washington, D. C. 



Saturday night after the 
McNeese game a pledge- 
active slumber party was 
held. The Phi's were en- 
tertained by skits and games 
put on by the actives. 

TKE 



Epsilon Upsilon Chapter 
wishes Sigma Kappa a happy 
birthday and may they always 
continue to be leaders at NSU. 

Congratulations to new 
initates Ken Everage, 
Shreveport; Mike Maddox, 
Pollock; and Ricky Smith of 
Jigger. 

Plans for this week include 
the first annual "farmers 
party" as Tekes become 
cowboys for a weekend. Music 
will be provided by Kat- 
mandu. Saturday the chapter 
traveled to USL game. 



Delta Zeta 

The Epsilon Beta Chapter A 
Delta Zeta held its regular 
meeting and had a planning 
session for the rest of the 
semester. 

Sharon Montgomery, pledge 
trainer, suggested that the 
chapter initate an Active of 
the Week similar to her 
Pledge of the Week.Dianne 
Cox is Pledge of the Week. 

Monday, Nov. 8, Becky 
Elston became a pledge of 
Delta Zeta. Congratulations, 
Becky. 

Last week the pledges and 
actives painted spirit banners 
at the house. We also attended 
the pep rally to show the 
Demons that the DZs were 
behind them all the way. 

The DZ has collected food 
for the Panhellenic Council. 
Food Drive. The council will 
give the food to the Red Cross. 



FRANKLY SPEAKING by Phil Frank 




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Page 6 THE C URRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, November 9, 197 1 

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Although Saturday night's 
meeting between in- 
dependents Northwestern 
State and McNeese ended in a 
3-3 tie, both teams gave great 
effort. But in reality, as NSU 
head coach Glenn Gossett put 
it, McNeese tied Nor- 
thwestern instead of the 
Demons tying the Cowboys. 

With 19 seconds left in the 
third period, senior place 
kicker Dennis Wilkinson 
booted a 31-yard field goal to 
put Northwestern out front of 
the No. 1 nationally ranked 
Cowboys, but with 10 minutes 
left in the game McNeese 
turned a Northwestern 
miscue into a 34-yard field 
goal by Carlos Medrano to tie 
the game. 

"Our youngsters deserve a 
geat deal of praise for their 
job of taking the ball game to 
McNeese," said Gossett, 
whose Demons have not lost to 
the Cowboys in four years. 
"We took the ball game to 
McNeese all the way, both 
offensively and defensively." 

Offensively, the star of 
Northwestern's surprisingly 




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(BAKER'S) 

L)% k**%tK* Books 

o*f Kv\owile>o > ^c 

You tOtcA ! 

In regard to the campus bookstore controversy, 
what's your problem? 

You have a CHOICE! 



quick rushing attack was 
fullback Lee Roy Pittman, a 
red shirt tight end last year 
from Jackson. He carried 25 
times for 84 yards but hidden 
within these statistics are his 
efforts on third- down plays. 

Whenever the Demons 
needed a third down converted 
into a first down against what 
was supposed to have been a 
strong McNeese defense 
against the rush, Pittman's 
202-pound rangy body got the 
call and he answered seven 
times. 

In all, Pittman, running in 
his best form since spring, 
converted seven of 10 third- 
down tries into first downs and 
averaged 3.1 yards on third- 
down situations. But in front of 
Pittman were two out- 
standing senior linemen, 
center Gary McCrary and 
guard Bobby Koncak. These 
two provided NSU's offensive 
line the leadership required to 
move against a defense like 
McNeese. 

Defensively, the two 
Demons who sparkled were 
senior linebacker Gordon 
Boogaerts of Shreveport and 
senior safety Kenny Hrap- 
mann of New Orleans. 
Boogaerts made 12 tackles, 
one behind the line of 
scrimage, and graded 84 per 
cent, the highest any defen- 
sive lineman has grabed for 
defensive coach George 
Doherty in recent years. 

Hrapmann, who has started 
four years for Northwestern 
and calls the defensive 
coverages for the Demons, 
made the game-saving in- 
terception of a Greg Davis 
pass with 51 seconds left in the 
game to protect the tie for 
Northwestern. 

Gossett said senior 
linebacker Larry Gaudet was 




instrumental in making 
Kenny's interception possible. 

Not only did the NSU 
defense shut down the Cowboy 
rushing attack, but the 
Demons shut down the ef- 
fectiveness of McNeese 
quarterbacks Greg Davis and 
Allen Dennis. 

"I thought '(Freshman) 
John Dilworth was out- 
standing covering Spencer 
Thomas, their fine wide 
receiver," said Gossett. 
Thomas, with great speed, 
caught only one pass all night, 
for nine yards. 

"Along with Paul Tacker 
and John Kelly," said Gossett, 
"our secondary was able to 
shut down the McNeese 
passing attack." 

"Boogaerts had one of his 
better ball games and our 
three down lineman, Larry 
Walls, Sterling Baldwin and 
Kenny Trahant, were very 
effective," said Gossett. 
"Anytime you can hold a ball 
club with as many guns as 
McNeese without allowing a 
touchdown, you have played 
well." 

Koncak and McCrary have 
twice been All-Gulf States 
Conference so it wasn't sur- 
prising to see these two 
veterans responding to key 
situations. 

"They furnished the 
leadership, that gave us our 
finest line blocking this 
season," said Gossett. "Mike 
Boyce, Jerry Simpson, Dennis 
Smith and Glenn Wofford took 
the cue from our two old- 
timers and turned in a great 
effort." 

NSU's running attack, led 
by Pittman, Donald Johnson 
and Joe Spitale in the back- 
field running well, has never 
run with more authority as a 
group than it did against 
McNeese. Senior quarterback 
Bob Wattigny did the 
engineering until an injury 
forced him out. 

"Bob Wattigny was very 
intent in directing the at- 
tack," said Gossett. "He was 
in control of the ball game 
until he was forced out with a 
hip-pointer. We had to over- 
come three turnovers, one wh- 
ich resulted in them kicking a 
field goal." 




COACH — Head Basketball Coach Tynes Hildebrand had 
nothing but praise for his men of the court this week. Con- 
stantly trying for improvement, the Demon Cagers have a 
bright outlook for the upcoming season. 

Hildebrand Praises 
Basketball Offensive 



"When you can't stop your 
own offense, you like to think 
your offense is a good one," 
said Northwestern State 
University basketball coach 
Tynes Hildebrand. "When 
something like that happens, 
you've either got a good of- 
fense or your defense is weak. 
I would like to believe we have 
a good offense." 

With less than a month 
before the Demons open their 
1971-72 season at home 
against powerful Stephen F. 
Austin University, 
Hildebrand's Demons now 
have begun to stress defense. 

"We're a a better ball club 
than we were at this time last 
week," said Hildebrand. 
"we're getting quicker, 
reacting better, hustling 
better and shooting better." 



Calling his offense a 
"situation offense", 
Hildebrand has been pleased 
with his fast-break. "The fast- 
break has been looking real 
good," he said. 

The Demons have three 
players out with injuries. 
Stanley Lee (6-5) has a hand 
injury, John Hill (6-5) has a 
cut foot and Judson Brock (6- 
6 ) has a muscle pull in his side 
as result of last Monday 
night's intra-squad scrim- 
mage. All three, however, are 
expected to return next week. 

Randy Veuleman, a 6-0 
guard from Many, has im- 
proved his shooting, as have 
other non-starters from last 
year, Perry Ball Randy 
Prather Butch Hildebrand. 
Edward Johnson and Erick 
Hunt have each played well. 



Boyce 
Switches 
Positions 

Anytime a defensive player 
makes a switch over to of- 
fense, the transition can be 
difficult and slow, but Mike 
Boyce, Northwestern's fresh- 
man from Baton Rouge, is 
making a determined effort to 
make it look easy. 

The 6-2, 226-pound rookie 
who ended his high school 
career last year in Baton 
Rouge, now has had the 
distinction of starting both 
defensively and offensively 
for Northwestern. 

After pausing a few seconds, 
Gossett said, "Mike's been 
real valuable to us. He's a fine 
competitor and wants to play. 
Consequently, Mike wants to 
do what he can do to help the 
team. He's improving every 
week and he's got a bright 
future ahead of him." 

Saturday night, when the 
Northwestern State Univer- 
sity, Mike played across a 
senior, 6-0 190-pound defensive 
tackle Charles Allen. "Allen 
has exceptional second ef- 
fort," said Gossett "and he's 
a real good pass rusher." 

Gossett wasn't worried 
about Mike doing his part 
against Allen. "Mike hasn't 
graded as high as some of the 
more experienced players," 
said Gossett. "But he's made 
up for it with his deter- 
mination." 

At the beginning of the 
season, Mike earned a star- 
ting position at defensive 
tackle, but was moved to 
offensive guard after Roy 
Mouledous was injured in the 
Northeast Louisiana game. 

"Mike accepted the 
challenge with a real fine 
attitude," said NSU head 
coach Glenn Gossett. "He has 
done a creditable job. The only 
thing he lacks is experience 
and right now that's the only 
thing coming between him and 
his efforts to become a real 
fine offensive lineman." 

The transition from defense 
to offense is a real challenge, 
especially in modern day 
football. "In this day of two- 
platoon football," said Coach 
Gossett "Mike is a rarity. He 
didn't expect to start when he 
came here and it is doubtful 
that he even expected to be 
playing as much as he is for 
us." 



Fi 
Fi 

Excus 
• while sh 

I golden- 
Sand is 
she has 
and her 

| Joe, hi 
respons 
students 
Cecilic 
parents 
from tl 
register 
mare an< 
summer 

I State U 
Linda Wc 

'La. 

! Mrs.W 
all mon 





This morning at 3:27a.m., 
electricity made life 
easier for a couple of guys. 




Electricity has been doing 
nice things for people since the 
invention of the light bulb. 

And today, your Louisiana 
Investor-Owned Electric 
Companies are planning and 
building improved electrical 
facilities so you'll always 
have plenty of electricity 
at a reasonable cost. 

Because time and baby's 
early morning breakfast wait 
for no rQan. 



And it cost less than 
half a penny. 



Louisiana Investor-Owned Electric Companies 

Central Louisiana Electric Comp»ny • Gulf States Utilities Company • Louisiana Power & Light Company 

New Orleans Public Service Inc » Southwestern Electric Power Company 




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Tuesday, November 9, 1971, THE CURRENT SAUCE, Page 7 



IS 

ns 

te player 
er to of- 
i can be 
but Mike 
n's fresh- 
itouge, is 
i effort to 

id rookie 
»h school 
in Baton 
had the 
ting both 
iffensively 

w seconds, 
ike's been 
He's a fine 
tits to play, 
e wants to 
to help the 
ving every 
t a bright 
n." 

when the 
te Univer- 
[ across a 
d defensive 
len. "Allen 
second ef- 
t "and he's 
rusher." 
t worried 
g his part 
dike hasn't 
some of the 
d players," 
t he's made 

his deter- 

ing of the 
ned a star- 
i defensive 
moved to 
after Roy 
ijured in the 
iana game. 
;pted the 
a real fine 
NSU head 
;ett. "He has 
job. The only 
s experience 
at's the only 
veen him and 
come a real 
eman." 
from defense 
»al challenge, 
modern day 
3 day of two- 
" said Coach 
3 a rarity. He 
start when he 
it is doubtful 
cpected to be 
l as he is for 



Financial Aid Comes 
From Unusual Means 



Excuse the lady a moment 
while she runs races with her 
golden-haired son. Cecilia 
Sand is the lady's name and 
she has a job to do. Cecilia 
and her friend Pine's Little 
Joe, have been given the 
responsibility of sending 
students to school. 

Cecilia and Joe are not the 
parents of first-graders. Far 
from that. They are the 
[registered quarter horse 
I mare and stallion donated last 
summer to Northwestern 
State University by Mrs. 
Linda Weldon of Montgomery, 
'La. 

Mrs. Weldon stipulated that 
all money earned by the 



college with these horses is to 
be set aside as a scholarship 
fund in memory of her late 
husband, Truitt Weldon. 
Weldon was the former vice- 
president of the NSU Alumni 
Federation. 

Recipients of the Truitt 
Weldon Scholarship are to be 
agriculture students chosen 
by a faculty committee on the 
basis of financial need and 
academic ability. 

Cecilia Sand and Pine's 
Little Joe are merely the 
backbone of what the 
agriculture department hopes 
will become a successful and 
sizeable project. Through 
purchases and other donations 




Pine's Little Joe 



Campus Colloqu 




By James A. Michener 
(A one-time professor, 
editor, World War II ser- 
viceman in the South Pacific, 
and Pulitzer Prize winner, 
James A. Michener has 
brought a whole new 
dimension to the world of 
literature. One of the most 
prolific and exciting writers 
of the last three decades, Mr. 
Michener has authored such 
best-selling novels as Hawaii, 
Caravans, Iberia, and The 
Drifters.) 

Don't be too calculating. 
Don't be too scientific. Don't 
let the shrinks terrify you or 
dictate the movements of your 
life. 

There is a divine 
irrelevance in the universe 
and many men and women 
win through to a sense of 
greatness in their lives by 
stumbling and fumbling their 
way into patterns that gratify 
them and allow them to utilize 
their endowments to the 
maximum. 

If Swarthmore College in 
1925 had employed even a half- 
way decent guidance coun- 
selor, I would have spent my 
iUe as an assistant professor 
of education in some mid- 
western university. Because 
*hen I reported to college it 
must have been apparent to 
'veryone that I was destined 
to some kind of academic 
career. Nevertheless, I was 
'Ho wed to take Spanish, which 
^ads to nothing, instead of 
Tench or German, which as 
^eryone knows are im- 
fcrtant languages studied by 
ferious students who wish to 
iain a Ph.D. 

1 cannot tell you how often I 
! as penalized for having 
'jwn a frivolous language 
** Spanish instead of a 
Fent, self-respecting tongue 
pe French. In the end, I 
^crificed my academic 
fcreer. 

histead, I continued to 
Jitter around with Spanish 
M found a deep affinity for 
&i the end, I was able to 
a book about Spain 
fych will probably live 
'"gerthan anything else I've 
P ne - In other words, I blindly 
«cked into a minor 
faster piece. There are 
^usands of people com- 
ment to write about France, 
f a if I had taken that 
f'guage in college I would 
* v e been prepared to add no 
; w ideas to general 
Pledge. It was Spanish 
opened up for me a whole 

* universe of concepts and 
'as. 



guy 



I wrote nothing until I was 
forty. This tardy beginning, 
one might say this 
delinquency, stemmed from 
the fact that I had spent a 
good deal of my early time 
knocking around this country 
and Europe, trying to find out 
what I believed in, what 
values were large enough to 
enlist my sympathies during 
what I sensed would be a long 

and confused life. Had I 
committed myself at age 
eighteen, as I was encouraged 
to do, I would not even have 
known the parameters of the 
problem, and any choice I 
might had made then would 
have had to be wrong. 

It took me forty years to find 
out the facts. 

As a consequence, I have 
never been able to feel anxiety 
about young people who are 
fumbling their way toward the 
enlightenment that will keep 
them going. I doubt that a 
young man — unless he wants 
to be a doctor or a research 
chemist, where a substantial 
body of specific knowledge 
must be mastered within a 
prescribed time — can waste 
time, regardless of what he 
does. I believe you have till 
age thirty-five to decide 
finally on what you are going 
to do, and that any ex- 
ploration you pursue in the 
process will in the end turn out 
to have been creative. 

Indeed, it may well be the 
year that observers describe 
as "wasted" that will prove to 
have been the most productive 
of those insights which will 
keep you going. The trip to 
Egypt. The two years spent 
working as a runner for a 
bank. The spell you spent on 
the newspaper in Idaho. Your 
apprenticeship at a trade. 
These are the ways in which a 
young man ought to spend his 
life ... the ways of waste that 
lead to true intelligence. 

Two more comments. 
Throughout my life I have 
been something of an idealist- 
optimist, so it is startling for 
me to discover that recently I 
have become a downright 
Nietzschean! I find that the 
constructive work of the world 
is done by an appalingly small 
percentage of the general 
population. The rest simply 
don't give a damn ... or they 
grow tired ... or they failed to 
acquire when young the ideas 
that would vitalize them for 
the long decades. 

I am not saying that they 
don't matter. They count as 
among the most precious 
Con't. on page 10. 



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the size ot the quarter horse 
herd will be increased. Thus, 
through the sale of colts, stud 
fees, and cash contributions, 
the Truitt Weldon fund will 
become a valuable self- 
sustaining scholarship. 

Besides Cecilia and Joe, 
Northwestern presently owns 
four other quarter horse brood 
mares, their colts, and a 
young stallion. One of these 
mares, blaze-faced Panzerita 
Bar, is one of the few 
remaining offspring of the 
famous stallion Three Bar, 
one of the most valuable 
horses in this part of the 
country before his death 
several years ago. 

Eloy Farrington, a graduate 
of NSU in animal science, 
takes care of Cecilia, Joe, 
Panzerita, and the other 
horses. The mares and colts 
are kept near the Nor- 
thwestern campus dairy 
while the stallions stay near 
Prather Coliseum in a special 
barn. 

In addition to the three 
horses, Mrs. Weldon's con- 
tribution to Northwestern 
includes an American Quarter 
Horse Association stud book 
valued at $200. "This book 
traces the ancestry of the 
American Quarter Horse back 
to Horse Number One," ex- 
plained Dr. Zoel Daughtrey, 
head of the Agriculture 
Department. 

Besides helping to teach 
students the skills of animal 
husbandry, the horses at 
Northwestern State 
University are earning money 
to help these students stay in 
school. In essence, students 
are learning and earning as 
they put their horse project to 
work for themselves, thanks 
to the contribution of Mrs. 
Linda Weldon. 

Chi-Rho 

Invites 

Speaker 

On Friday, Nov. 12 at 8 p.m. 
the Chi-Rho Coffee House will 
feature guest speaker Thelma 
Thomas. Miss Thomas, 
associated with several 
progressive black 
organizations, is an auxiliary 
board member of the Baha'is 
of the United States. 

Miss Thomas will fly in from 
New Orleans to talk on the 
values and principles of the 
the Baha'i faith. 




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FRISBEE MARATHON — Is it that NSU's professors aren't giving enough homework or 
maybe the girls aren't as much fun to be with as they used to be? Whatever the reason, students 
in North Natchitoches Hall began tossing a Frisbee back and forth Thursday, Oct. 28, and kept 
it up day and night until 6 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 1, for a grand total of 168 hours. Students split 
up in teams and worked in shifts. The students have challenged students at Louisiana Tech and 
Northeast to beat their record. Participants, left to right are Mike Mathews, Gwen Curtis, Bob 
Redmon, and Karen Patin. Back Row, Cecil Sandlin, Allan Bailey, John Williams, Bill Davis, 
Gary Spangler, Robert Cheek, and Roger Duvic. ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ 



Aged Put Talents 
To Work Locally 



UMLifl 



By Pete Dove 



"If you're under 60 you're 
too young to join us." 

These Natchitoches senior 
citizens - many aged into 
their 80's and 90's - mean 
business. They've sold more 
than $10,000 worth of products 
created with their own hands. 

All 216 of them are proud of 
the 1,500 plus wares they have 
made and sold since the 
opening of "Ye Old Craft 
House" in the spring of 1967. 

Mrs. Laura Harrison, 
chairman of the Natchitoches 
Committee for the Aging, 
directs activities at the Craft 
House. 

Besides ceramics and 
paintings, the workers also 
produce liquid embroidery, 
quilts and other crafts. 

"Our group of craft workers 
range in age from 60 to s0 
years old," Mrs. Harrison 
said. "That doesn't mean, " 
she added, "that all the 
working people are in their 
early sixties, because I have 
several in the 90's and seven 
or eight who are between 85 

The Chi-Rho Coffee 
House, 104 Second St., 
is located just outside NSU's 
main gate. Refreshments will 
be served. 



The Law Corner 



This column wants to can 
attention to the fact that 
Tulane University grants 
Northwestern the privilege of 
awarding one full tuition 
scholarship to an NSU 
graduate interested in going to 
law school at Tulane 
University. 

Application forms and in- 
formation are available from 
Mrs. Jane Nahm Room 
345-A, Arts and Sciences 
Building. 

NSU's scholars in the past 
have earned an enviable 
record at Tulane Law School. 



We hope to perpetuate this 
tradition. 

Any interested student 
should complete the forms and 
have a complete file on record 
by December 1,1971. 

Students who plan to take 
the Law School Admission 
Test (LSAT) this fall are 
reminded that the next date 
for the exam is 18 December 
1971. This is the only time that 
the exam will be administered 
at NSU.Applications for the 
exam may be obtained from 
the Testing Service, Caldwell 
Hall. 



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HOME 352-5736 

NATCHITOCHES. LOUISIANA 



and 87 years old." 

Mrs. Harrison feels the 
project helps the aging remain 
useful members of our society 
by producing a product that 
often is in demand not only in 
this area, but elsewhere. 

According to Mrs. Harrison, 
money received from the 
sales is divided into three 
parts. 

"A portion of the money is 
given to the individual who 
makes the item," she said, 
"and another part is used to 
pay for the cost of materials 
used in the item. The third 
portion is used to purchase 
new and different materials 
for use in the craft shop." 

Mrs. Harrison also conducts 
arts and crafts classes twice 
weekly at the shop, located 336 
Second St. 

"Ye Old Craft House" is 
sponsored by the Natchitoches 
Committee for the Aging 
which is part of the Louisiana 
Committee for the Aging, 
headquartered in Baton 
Rouge. It is composed of 
leading male citizens 
throughout the state. 

A. A. Fredricks is the local 
representative and Mrs. 
Harrison serves as chairman 
of the 10-member craft shop 
board. 

The board handles the 
financial affairs for the shop 
and prepares the monthly 
check for its active workers. 
In addition, the members help 
Mrs. Harrison during the 
weekly classes. 




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Page 8 THE CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, November 9, 1971 



BAHA'I CLUB 

presents a 
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Wed. & Thurs. 
Nov. 10&11 
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SB A Minutes . . 

Con't from page 2 

Bill No. 31 was a request 
that parental permission 
cards for women be abolished. 
Price moved that the bill be 
passed. Seconded by Christy. 
Motion carried. 

Bill No. 32 was a request 
that counseling rather than 
punitive measures be en- 



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forced upon all students. 
McGee moved that the bill be 
passed. Seconded by Price. 
McBride moved that the bill 
be tabled. Seconded by 
Schlomer. Motion carried. 

Bill No. 33 was a request 
that an extensive orientation 
program be established for 
freshmen emphasizing the 
freedom and responsibility of 
university life and giving 
counseling sources available 
for students. Christy moved 
that the bill be passed. 
Schlomer seconded. Christy 
moved that the bill be 
amended to exclude freshmen 
who have been to college 
before or who are 21 or over. 
Seconded by Schlomer. 
Motion carried. Main motion 
as amended carried. 



Bill No. 34 was a request 
that the in-out card be made 
an option for the service and 
protection of the student, and 
that the student shall choose 
to keep or dispose of each 
completed card. Rollins 
moved that the bill be passed. 
Seconded by Jones. Motion 
carried. 

Bill No. 35 was a resolution 
that the SBA feels that the 
University should not act for 
the parent if asked to impose 
restrictions on the student by 
the parent. McGee moved that 
the bill be passed. Seconded 
by McBride. Motion carried. 

Christy presented bill No. 36 
requesting that the SBA 
sponsor the November 3rd 
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which the students donate the 
moneys normally spent for 
food to the East Pakistan 
refugees. Christy moved that 
the bill be passed. Seconded 
by Hine. Motion carried. 

Rollins presented bill No. 37 
from the publicity committee 
requesting that the SBA 
sponsor the speaking 
engagement of David Treen 
on November 16, 1971. Mc- 
Bride moved that the bill be 
passed. Seconded by Beach. 
Motion carried. 

Price submitted a resolution 
to be presented to Chief Lee, 
Campus Security condemning 
the practice of campus 
security officials carrying 
firearms during daylight 
hours and encouraging the 
stopping of such policy. 
McGee moved that the 
resolution be passed. 
Seconded by Tillis. Motion 
carried. Three abstentions. 

Price presented a resolution 
that the SBA favors the 
establishment of a family 
planning center providing 
ready access to and in- 
formation concerning birth 
control on NSU's campus, and 
that this center be open to all 
students regardless of marital 
status. McGee moved that the 
resolution be passed. 
Seconded by Tillis. Price 
moved that the resolution be 
tabled until the Natchitoches 
Family Planning Clinic could 
be looked into. McBride 
seconded. Motion carried. 

McGee moved that the SBA 
boycott and picket the concert 
billed "Big Name En- 
tertainment" specifically the 
Trinidad Steel Band Tuesday, 
November 9, 1971. Seconded 
by Price. After some 
discussion, McGee withdrew 
his motion. 

McGee moved to freeze 
funds to the Student Union 
Governing Board. Seconded 
by Price. Rollins moved that 
the meeting be recessed for 
five minutes. Seconded by 
Hine. Roll call vote requested. 
Results as follows: Against; 
Beach* Conine, Johnston, 
McBride, Thomas, Towry, 
Christy, Haworth, Henderson, 
Jones, and Schlomer. For; 
Hine, Rollins, Tillis, McGee, 
Price, and Harrington. Motion 
defeated by a vote of 11 to 6. 

Rollins moved that action 
on McGee's motion be tem- 
porarily suspended. Seconded 
by McBride. Motion carried. 

Rollins moved that Marion 
Overton White, candidate for 
Attorney General be allowed 
to speak to the Senate. 
Seconded by Thomas. Motion 
carried. Mr. White spoke to 
the senate for approximately 
ten minutes concerning his 
platform as a candidate. 

Rollins moved that the 
meeting be recessed for seven 
minutes. Seconded by Conine. 
Motion carried. 

Following the recess, 
McGee withdrew his motion 
requesting a freeze on the 
SUGB funds. McGee then 




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moved that the SBA request 
that the SUGB appear at a 
public hearing to answer 
questions from students 
concerning Student Union 
operation. Time of the 
meeting to be set by the 
Senate. Seconded by Price. 
McGee moved that the bill be 
amended to request that the 
Executive council of the 
SUGB and the members of 
the entertainment committee 
of the SUGB appear at the 
hearing. Seconded by Mc- 
Bride. Motion carried. Main 
motion as amended carried. 

Price moved that the time of 
the hearing be set at 6:00 on 
Wednesday the 10th of 
November. Seconded by 
McGee. Roll call vote 
requested. Results as follows. 
Against- Beach, Conine, 
Johnston, McBride, Rollins, 
Towry, Christy. Haworth, 
Henderson, Jones, 
Harrington, and Schlomer. 
For- Hine, Thomas, McGee, 
and Price. Motion defeated by 
a vote of 12 to 4. 

Rollins moved that the time 
of the hearing be set at 7:30 
on Monday the 8th of 
November. Seconded by 
McBride. Rollins withdrew 
his motion. 

McGee moved that the time 
of the hearing be set at 6:00 
on Monday the 15th of 
November. Seconded by 
Rollins. Motion carried. 

McGee moved that the SBA 
pass a resolution condemning 
the hiring and firing practices 
of NSU. Seconded by Price. 
Discussion followed in which 
several cases of recent 
faculty changes were brought 
up. Price moved the question. 
Seconded by McBride. Motion 
carried. Question called for. 
Motion carried. 

Price moved that Vice 
President Thomas be invited 
to attend a Senate meeting to 
answer question of Senators. 
Seconded by McGee. Motion 
carried. 

McGee moved that all work 
being done on the park next to 
Caldwell Hall be abandoned 
and that plans for the park be 
discontinued. Seconded by 
Price. Discussion followed in 
which it was brought up that 
the park was a project of the 
previous administration and 
that funds had already been 
allocated for its construction. 
McGee moved the question. 
Seconded by Rollins. Motion 
carried. Question called for. 
Motion defeated. 

Price moved that a com- 
mittee be set up to research 
the pollution of Chaplin's 
Lake by the college and that 
this practice be condemned 
by the SBA. Seconded by 
Christy. Motion carried. 
O'Quin appointed Price as the 
head of the committee to do 
the research. 

McBride moved that the 
meeting be adjourned. 
Seconded by Towry. Motion 
carried. Meeting adjourned. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Debbie Towry 
Clerk of the Senate 



Hot Sauce 

Con't from page 1 



When are theygoing toturn on the heat 
in the dorms? 




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We've been down this path once before and the answer is 
still the same. 

Louisiana has a problem with its weather. It gets un- 
comfortably cold at night and in the morning and everyone is 
screaming lor heat (artificial heat!) but by midmorning 
everyone is wanting the air conditioners back on. There's no 
counting the times Hot Sauce has ended up carrying a coat 
rather than wearing it. 

As soon as the weather makes up its mind, things ought to 
be more comfortable. You have to take into consideration 
also that with elections coming up there is a lot of hot air 
around as it is, so it may be a while before winter gets here. 



Two Professors have been released in 
the Language Department. Is the ad- 
ministration once again practicing a 
policy of genicide against what they 
consider to be "liberal professors?" 



You've got to be kidding! Hot Sauce checked on the 
definition of genicide and found it to mean the extermination 
or killing of a group or nation of people (That's according to 
Webster). As far as we know there hasn't been even one 
execution (extermination or killing) on this campus since its 
beginning. Your words are fancy but they don't make much 
sense. So to answer your question, No the administration is 
not practicing a policy of genicide against "liberal" Drofs. 

Two profs have been released however from the language 
department as of the end of the 1971-72 school year. 



Why are girls allowed to park inRapide 
parking lot? Couldn't they parkin th 
overflow lot and let the residents of 
Rapides have a place to park? 



They could but it is simply up to them. Hot Sauce gets into 
enough scraps without meddling in a war of the sexes. 

When Chief Lee was asked about this he said that it would 
be an infringement on the student's rights and over-policing 
to enforce this. Also if a girl and her brother both drive the 
same car which lot do they park in? Hot Sauce has to agree 
that it would be a little unfair to restrict the lot to Rapides 
residents only. Why not get a bike? Look at all the exercise 
you can get and really there is no parking problem. Just a 
thought. 



What is the objective of having 
restrictions for girls? 



It always peems kind of funny how for years everyone will 
beat arounr the bush about some complaint they have and 
then after some time some quick thinker hops right in the 
middle of the bush and simply asks why. What's funny is 
everyone is shocked to hear it out in the open and answers an 
hard to find. 

Well, after some roving and stroving Hot Sauce wai 
referred to Vicki Hebert, president of Associated Women 
Students. She replied, "AWS has rules that have to be en- 
forced. Restrictions are the means of enforcing them." 



Why couldn't a bicycle club be form 
at NSU? It would be somethingto 
over the weekend. 

This is one type of peddling which is allowed at NSU so you 
can all go out and be pushers (especially up the hills) on the; 
weekend. 

Seriously all you need is a little organization. Forms can 
be picked ur> in the Dean of Students's office to make this aj 
chartered organization. All you need is a name, a purpose, 
and some members. This IS, by the way, a good example of 
another form of school spirit. Hot Sauce urges you to follow 
through with this idea. What is really strange about it is that 
it is constructive! 



Will you reanswer the question whyarK 
ticket booklets used for athleticevent* 
instead of just I. D. 's? 

The permanent L D. is pending on several minor com- 
plications wMch hamper the new program. These special l If 
D.'s will require a special make which has to be done i 1 
elsewhere. This delay will leave students without iden- | 
tification for several weeks which does cause problems for 
school programs etc. What could be worse than thousands of | 
unidentified, uncomputerized students running around? 1 

The mone; for the ticket booklets comes from the Athletic 
fund. They are, we were guaranteed, very inexpensive to | 
have printed up. Hot Sauce has a feeling this won't qualm 
any complaints but it is information. 



Reminder 



John Biggs Consort 
Nov. 9 
Fine Arts Auditorium 
8 p.m. 



Con't from page 



Auditions for the Rapides 
Entertainment Night will be 
held Thursday, Nov. 11 in the 
Center Lobby beginning at 
7:30 p.m. For additional in- 
formation call Jack Beasley 
217E, 6519, Jerry Brodnax 
427S, 6653; or Tommy 
Scroggins 408W, 5858. Only 
residents of Rapides can 
participate. 

The Entertainment will be 
given on Nov. 18. 

AMS MEETING TONIGHT 

6 P.M. IN ROOM 236 
STUDENT UNION BLDG 
ALL STUDENTS INVITED 



All English majors W 
minors are invited to attend 
Sigma Tau Del" 
organizational meetilj 
Tuesday, Nov. 16 at 7 p.m- J 
Room 341 of the Arts A 
Sciences Building. Featur* 
speaker will be Mr. John^ 
He will present his talk " 
"Bawdy Elements 
Shakespeare. 





The Psychology Club * u , 
hold a meeting Nov. 9 8 J 
p.m. in Room 213 of Cal^'jjj 
Hall. Guest speakers will rj 
representatives of 1 \ 
Students' Internatio»% ^ ^ 
Meditation Society. The Wg'ww*lW« 
will be "TransendenJL 
Meditation as Taught, °j os "*» ' 
Maharichi Mahesh Yogi-" *j 
students are invited to atW k 



Tuesday, November 9, 1971, THE CURRENT SAUCE Page 9 



the heat 



: answer is 

: gets un- 
sveryone is [ 
udmorning 
There's no 
ying a coat 

igs ought to 
'sideration 
t of hot air 
r gets here. ^ 

I 

eased in 
the ad- 
tic ing a 
lat they 

sors?" 



ked on the 
termination 
according to 
sn even one 
pus since its 
make much 
nistration is 
eral" orofs. 
he language 



riRapides 
irkin the 
idents oj 

7 



ice gets into 
xes. 

tiat it would 
ver-policing 
th drive the 
las to agree 
to Rapides 
he exercise 
lem. Just a 



having 



;veryone will 
ley have and 
i right in the 
at's funny is 
I answers are 

t Sauce wa; 
ated Women 
ive to be en 
lg them." 



>e form 
lingto 



it NSU so yoi 
i hills) on to 

i. Forms can 
) make this a 
le, a purpose, 
>d example 
you to folio 1 
bout it is that 



in why ar«! 
stic events 



minor com- 
ese special I. 

to be done 
without iden- 
problems for 
i thousands of 
I around? 
n the Athletic 
lexpensive to 
won't qualm 



m page 




EVERVULE 
DINING HALL 




I TOLP YOU NEW M AN/AGE M£ NT WOULD MAKE 



THE DIFFERENCE. 
DMS ! M 



T HAVEN'T SBBN A FLy IN 



Classified Ads 



•LOST — North Caddo High 
senior ring. Red faceted stone. 
Lost at the tennis courts. If 
found please call Buster 
Brown at 357-6551. 

FOR SALE — Solid state 
cassett recorder-radio. In 
good condition. S25.00. Call 
6692. 





FOS£f2. SMOKES TO setAxT 



' SURE* I SAVE THE COJSOUS - 
TUATS HOW I §OT THIS IRON UiNSl' 



ITS A MATTER OF LIFE AND BREATH 





LIFE IS: 



sh majors 
ivited to attend 
Tau Del" 
mal meet"! 
j. 16 at7p.m'" 
f the Arts 
ilding. Featur^ 
be Mr. Johns 011 
lent his talk 
Elements 



ology Club J 
ng Nov. 9 *L 
i 213 of C8ld*{| 
speakers wU ^ t hj 
tives of 




ves oi j " 

oJSy^eV **'" 6 foR GOV£«KOR AtiO 

Transenden 1 *^ f JoST ^ RfiCE | 

as Taught . 
aheshYogi. % 

invited to atte" ^ 



/ 
R 

n 

t 

r 
c 



EXCITEMENT 




HfiV«HG l(6riT5 
ft CHftHCeJ 



LOST — Reward for return of 
taillight assembly for gold 
HONDA 350. Please contact 
357-6876. 

FOR SALE — 10 speed All-Pro 
bicycle. 1 month old. Call 357- 
6284. 

FOR SALE — One set of 
slightly used false teeth. 
Owner died. Call 357-3444 

FOR SALE — Bridgestone 590 
motorcycle. $200.00 with 
matching helmets. $170.00 
without helmets. Call 357-6954. 

FOR SALE — Westinghouse 
Stereo. Detachable speakers. 
$25. Call 357-6594 daytime. 
Call 352-6460 after 4 p. m. and 
on weekends. 

FOR HIRE — Two college 
girls available for babysitting 
days and night. Experienced. 
Phone 357-6674 or 357-6759. 



LOST: Light green loose-leaf 
notebook and dark green 
spiral notebook for speech. 
Left in Biology building 
October 26. If found call 
Rosemary Chiles or Pat Hart 
at 357-6681. 



FOR SALE — 1968 Mercury 
Montego MX. Blue-black 
vinyl top-air conditioned 
power steering - automatic .. 
Contact 357-5156, before 5:00 
p.m. For after 5 calls contact 
352-8263. 



WANTED — Fired rifle and 
pistol shells for reloading. 
Shells: 30-06, 243, 45 ACP, 38 
Special, and 357 magnum. 
Will also buy fired 12 gauge 
shot gun shells. Call 4134. 

ROOMS FOR RENT — 
Inquire in person after 6:30 p. 
m. upstairs at 724 College 
Avenue. 

FOR SALE — 1967 Mustang- 
excellent condition. $1200.00. 
See at Lauw's Gulf Station and 
call 352-8397 after 5:30 p. m. 



FOR SALE — 32 inch girls 
bicycle. New. $45.00 including 
new basket and lock. Call 6439. 



FOR RENT — Apartment. 
Apply at Sibley apartments. 
636 College Avenue. 



FOR SALE — Must sell! 1971 
Olds Cutlass. Two door hard 
top with power, air con- 
ditioning automatic, 350 
motor, 12,000 miles. Any 
reasonable offer accepted. 
Call after 5 p. m. 352-8593. 

WANTING TO BUY — 
Hunters! I am interested in 
buying fired shells for 
reloading. 30-06, 270, 45 ACP, 
6M.M., 38 Special, and 357 
magnum shells only. Call 4346. 



WANTED — Salesman- 
distributor for large selection 
8 track stereo tapes, all kinds, 
up-to-date. One third cost of 
factory tapes. Send name, 
address, and phone to Box 9113 
Albuquerque, New Mexico, 
87119. 

FOR SALE — Four brand new 
615 tires. Must sell! Will 
throw car in. Call 3690. On 
campus. 



WANTS TO BUY — One used 
boy's bike. Must be 
reasonably cheap. Call 5635 on 
campus. 



WANTED — For jobs in 
Europe. Send name, address 
and name of educational in- 
stitution plus $1 to SOS — 
Student Overseas Services, 
Box 1812, 22 Ave. de la Li- 
Derte Luxembourg Europel. 

FOR SALE — Several sets of 
drop letters. Call Bruce Hobby 
at 352-9957. 

FOR SALE & 1960 Impala, 
two door. Call 357-5121. 

FOR SALE — Two Ryder K 
A. speaker columns. Two 12 
inch speakers and horn in 
each column. Good condition. 
$125.00 or make your own 
copy. Call Dodd 5686. 

WANTED — Anyone in- 
terested in joining the 
weightlifting team is asked to 
call Dan Singleton at 5219. 

LOST — Reward for return of 
a silver pinky dinner ring. 
Three diamonds on top. Lost 
in ROTC field. Phone 5268. 

LOST — Wife and large dog in 
mountains near Albuquerque 
New Mexico. Please return 
dog. No questions asked. 

FOR SALE -1969 Dune Buggy 
Metal flake blue, chrome 
accessories, accessories, 
heater, radio and all standard 
operational equipment. Extra 
wide tires, custom interior. 
Excellent condition. Call 352- 
4955 after 3.00 P. M. 



FOR SALE — Six custom 
Utah twelve inch speakers. 
Call 357-5054. 

FOR SALE — 8 track tape 
player. Also 8 track tapes. 
Call 357-5900. 





LOST — Two books were lost 
in the Arts and Sciences 
building in room 402. Lost was 
a 417 math book and a 427 
Statistics book. Please return 
these books to this room, come 
by room 228 East Caspari or 
call 6866. 

IMPORTANT: In order to 
save you and the Current 
Sauce a lot of trouble please 
let us know when you want the 
ad dropped. Please give us a 
call when your wishes have 
been fulfilled at 357-5456. 



JUST 
i BET WEEN? 
US 

To Circle K members. 
Sigma Psi Sigma extends 
a most sincere apology for 
the spaghetti supper signs 
that were stolen and 
reused. The offenders 
have been justly 
reprimanded. 

The students of East 
Caspari challenge any 
group of students to a 
soccer game. Contact Al 
Probst, 104 E. Caspari, or 
call 6900. 

To Miss "TOO" cool. 
When do you plan to come 
down and join the rest of 
the human race? Signed 
Demon Runners. 

Confidential to Primrose - 
your woman needs you. 
Come quickly, Love 
Tinker bell. 

Henry, please come home. 
The kids need you, the pets 
need you, your wife needs 
you, the lawn needs 
mowing, and the garden 
needs another worm like 
you. Your loving wife 
Carol. 

If Harry Blank, whose 
wife I stole two months 
ago will take her back I 
will gladly pay $i,ooo for 
the rent on the time that I 
had her. 



tan 
'sey 



MKE 

of men 





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Page 10 THE CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, November 9, 1971 



Fast Aids 
Refugees 
In India 

By Lenette Thornsberry 



The Nov. 3 "Fast To Save A 
People," sponsored by the 
SBA.collected $45.79 to be sent 
to the East Pakistan refugees 
in India. 

The money will be put into 
the Indian economy to pur- 
chase food and clothing along 
with medical supplies, 
corrugated plastic shelters 
and tarpaulins for shelters. 
One dollar provides these 
supplies to one refugee for a 
month. 

Acting as mediaries are the 
Oxfam-American and Project 
Relief, specifically Americans 
for East Pakistan Refugees, 
Oxfam-America, 120 East 
32nd St., N.Y., N.Y., 10016. 



State of the Union 



Union Communicates 



The Union Board here at 
NSU is an active member of 
the Association of College 
Union-International. This 
outreaching association 
serves college and university 
unions throughout the United 
States and Canada. The 
statement of purpose, which 
this association adopted in 
1956 and reaffirmed in 1963, 
says that a union today is a 
building, an organization and 
a program, all of which 
combine to make a com- 
munity center providing 
services as well as education. 

In an attempt to keep all 
unions in the nation informed 
on pertinent matters, the 
Associations of College 
Unions-International (ACU-I) 
sent various forms of 
literature to its member 
schools throughout the year. 



Dean at NSU 
Named Officer 
Of Nurse Unit 




Dr. Peggy Ledbetter, dean 
of the College of Nursing at 
Northwestern State 
University, has been elected 
second vice-president of the 
Louisiana State Nurses Assn. 
for 1972-73, Miss Christine 
Causey, association executive 
secretary, has announced. 

Dr. Ledbetter serves also as 
a member of the Louisiana 
State Board of Nurse 
Examiners. 

Other officers of the 
Association who have been 
elected to two-year terms are 
Mrs. Clemence V. Whiteley, 
Baton Rouge, president; Mrs. 
Myrtis E. Snowden, New 
Orleans, first vice-president; 

Mrs. Ellienne Tate, Ham- professional organization of 
mond, secretary; and Miss registered nurses in the state. 

Club Gives Carnival 



UK. PEGGY LEDBETTER 

Elisabeth Lee, New Orleans, 
treasurer. 

The LSNA is the 



The ROTC Wives Club had a 
Halloween party Oct. 30. The 
party was given for the FOTC 
Corps to raise money for 
projects in the future. 

The best dressed couple was 
Mr. and Mrs. Rob Butler; the 
best dressed male Stan Lee; 
best dressed female, Mrs. 
Robert Schmidt; and best 
dressed "what is it", Robert 
Schmidt. 

The club's next project is to 
sponsor a booth on the river 
front for the Christmas lights 



to raise money to buy toys or 
food for a needy family. 

This year's officers are Mrs. 
Robert Sexton, president; 
Mrs. Stan Lee, secretary-vice- 
president; Mrs. Dennis 
Wilkinson, treasurer; Mrs. 
Rob Butler, publicity; Mrs. 
Ralph Green, party chair- 
man; and Mrs. John R. 
Hennigan, head sponsor. Co- 
sponsors are Mrs. Darr 
Sullivan, Mrs. Hugh Durham, 
Mrs. Walter Taylor and Mrs.' 
Larry Campbell. 



CAMPUS. . . . 
items on earth. But they 
cannot be depended upon 
either to generate necessary 
new ideas or put them into 
operation if someone else 
generates them. Therefore 
those men and women who do 
have the energy to form new 
constructs and new ways to 
implement them must do the 
work of many. I believe it to 
be an honorable aspiration to 
want to be among those 
creators. 

Final comment. I was about 

SUICIDE STUDY.... 
Con't. from page 4. 

accept some responsibility for 
the social life of their students 
demands immediate at- 
tention. 

Focusing on dropouts, 
Professor John Black found 
that a majority cited 
"boredom and frustration" 
and he reported to the faculty 
that "The depth of feeling 
expressed by some of the 
students suggests that only a 
very substantial change in the 
campus atmosphere would 
relieve their distress." The 
suicide problem and dropout 
problem are not unrelated. 



Con't. from page 7. 

forty when I retired from the 
rat race, having satisfied 
myself that I could handle it if 
I had to. I saw then a man 
could count his life a success if 
he survived — merely sur- 
vived — to age sixty-five 
without having ended up in jail 
(because he chuldn't adjust to 

the minimum laws that 
society requires) or having 
landed in the booby hatch 
(because he could not bring 
his personality into harmony 
with the personalities of 
others). 

I believe this now without 
question. Income, position, the 
opinion of one's friends, the 
judgment of one's peers and 
all the other traditional 
criteria by which human 
beings are generally judged 
are for the birds. The only 
question is, "Can you hang on 
through the crap they throw at 
you and not lose your freedom 
or your good sense:" 

I am now sixty-four and 
three-quarters, and it's 
beginning to look as if I may 
make it. If I do, whatever 
happens beyond that is on the 
house ... and of no concern to 
me. 



* * * TURKEY SHOOT * * * 



Industrial Arts Club of NSU will sponsor a 
turkey shoot Tuesday, Nov. 16 from 10 a. m, 



to 5 



p.m. 



In front of the NSU dairy. The 



shoot Is open to NSU students, faculty, and 
staff. Entry fee Is $.50 per shot or three shot 
for $1. At least five turkeys will be given 
away — four to the highest scoring men and 
one to the highest scoring women, 



By Val Marmillion 
Union Board President 
One publication is the Union 
Wire that is published about 
eight times a year. This four- 
page newsletter concerns 
itself with topics on world and 
national issues, student views 
and opinions. 

Another publication by 
ACU-I is the National Bulletin. 
This bulletin, published each 
month is filled with exciting 
new ideas in programming 
union projects. It also contains 
articles, ranging from campus 
demonstrations to White 
House Policy. 

The National 
Bulletin also represents 
growth records of various 
university unions and ex- 
panded programs with a 
variety of emphasis. In each 
edition there are pictures of 
new union buildings and the 
facilities these complexes 
offer. Many unions submit 
articles pertaining to their 
particular college that could 
benefit others. 

ACU-I also holds an In- 
ternational convention each 
spring. This conference offers 



delegates from around the 
nation a chance to meet and 
discuss areas of related in- 
terest. The conference also 
touches on areas of discontent 
surrounding many programs. 
In summary, the ACU-I is a 
vital instrument in preparing 
and staging Union 
Programming. 

It offers a 
variety of ideas and in- 
formation to its member 
schools and creates a unifying 
bond of association. 

The NSU Union Board has 
returned today from the ACU- 
I Region XII Conference in 
Lafayette, La. Many in- 
novative ideas and programs 
were discussed and you can 
look forward to a few new 
programs in the future. 

I would like to take this 
opportunity to invite any 
student, who may be in- 
terested, to attend the Union 
Board meetings on Tuesdays 
at 7:00 p. m. All meetings are 
open. If youhave a suggestion, 
let us hear from you. 




Buen 



All the 
guarantees 
of happine 
catch up v 



VOL. LX 



(Every 
to kn 



. Due t 

Atwoorf A L l arn„7 AID — The Natchitoches Fire Department arrived on the scene of the archery target I Question: 

through the ashes of thl J u * u " u tim ? * s P read of names - ™.e fire reportedly began from stray cigarette. Writer of 

former archery target for any *£ le^e * 1W ****** m ** ey ^ W3S ta the que 

sign of fire. week's I 

these que 
issues to 



Student Displays Heroism 

Smoldering Shoes 



Only 



By D. H. Slidill 



Wednesday afternoon about 




three o'clock, an aviation 
major was on his way back 
from the coliseum when he 
witnessed a startling series of 
happenings on the NSU Ar- 



Chapter 
Holds 
Monthly 
Meeting 

By Debbie Bradford 
NCAS Publicity Chairman 



The 21st Chapter of the 
National Collegiate 
Association for Secretaries 
1 held its first monthly meeting, 
Thursday, Oct. 21, at 6:30 p.m 
in the Business Ad- 
ministration student lounge. 

To be eligible for mem- 
bership, one must be a second 
semester freshman enrolled in 
the school of Secretarial 
Science or Home Economics 
and Secretarial Ad- 
ministration with a 2.0 
average. 

The following officers were 
elected: President-Brenda 
Bishop, Mansfield, La.; Vice- 
President- Kathy Krajefska, 
Omaha, Neb.; Treasurer- 
Carrie Cox, Shreveport,. 
Secretary-Sara Gibbs, 
Longstreet, Publicity 
Chairman-Debbie Bradford, 
Georgetown, and 
Historian-Donna Mattox, 
Colorado Springs, Colo. 

The new members who were 
initiated were Norman S. 
Dowden, Kathy J. Krajefska, 
Donna Mattox, Marsha 
Wendt, Beverly Hickman, 
Gwendlyn Jones, Julenne 
Juneau, Jill Moore, Janice 
Cullen, Gailda Hudnafi, Mary 
Ann Boggs, Julie Barron, 
Mary Alberts, Jerry 
Wilkerson, Anne Stephens, 
Carolyn Stewart, Dianne 
Norwood, and Evelyn Knight. 



chery Field. Smoke was 
boiling from the arrow 
backstop, and the archery 
students were frantically 
trying to get their arrows 
before they burned up. 

• As usual, there is a hero in 
every incident, and this one 
was no exception. When we 
say exception, we are 
referring to Lawrence Paul 
Bourgeois III, who at the risk 
of his own arrows, was vainly 
attempting to extinguish the 
blaze. The entire class, 
standing at a safe distance, 
was flabbergasted at Mr. 



Reward l,^^,, 

I president 
I the Rom< 

Bourgeois' sudden display . « ... 
heroics < Uanficatio 

Even' though "Larry knj Ms question 

he could never stomp out tt T 

fire, he refused to stop. 1 ^ answer U 

Alas! Assistance arrived..^" 1 * Wves ta 

Natchitoches Fire Depat ™° masreplie 

ment... which upheld J^Ji 

tradition of public service a, . ™ e / cc "rat 

arrived right on J™**!! 

" Vice.Presiden 

(August) in thi 

spect" or visit 

The answer 
leaving ijawrent • ■ , 

(leave us not forget him) i"^,^ 

no more satisfaction than f* 1 * °/ Ulsla 

pair of smouldering sneaka r?° J? ™ me 

Hot Sauce rej 

lad to make cl 

•eader of the ( 

hy aren' 
uilding ru 



scene... just in time to see 
structure buckle in half 
fall to the ground in a massi 
flames... leaving Lawrei 




Hot Sauce inq 
re no reasons 
Before, when 
nerous comp 
i the band w 
vould be rather 
»ith"01dManF 

CLINICAL AWS - Newly elected AWS officers of J* might be "» 
Shreveport Clinical Campus are as follows: seated from 1 complaints, 
to right; Chris Lalande, secretary-treasurer; Terri il 
derson, vice-president; Sharon Walters, president; a* rtc .+ 
Margo Crooks, reporter. JIOST unive 

ve clubs 
orthweste 
ch as thi 

There are none 
ere are one or i 
is such an orgc 
Even Hot Sauc 
ite every once i 
'vered Tostado; 
Actually this is 
terested, are 
ganization. It's 
;ed about last 
ice, fill out the 
would really be 
leetings to learn 
y representat 

SNA OFFICERS - Also elected were the Student NurfKjf 3 novelty il v 
Association officers for 1971-72. Seated from left to right arf , g) 
Rita Gauthier, 1st vice-president; Billie Eichelbergfli her words ' 
president; Jeff Scrogham, 2nd vice-president. Standii 11 ™^ our flles > 
from left to right: Betty Mosely, student advisor; Maifl* that went del 
Hunington, treasurer; Melesa Hesser, corresponduf° Uon and wishth 
secretary; Patty Ogden, recording secretary; Chlf 
Lalande, social chairman; Sharon Walters, parliamefl 
tarian; Peggy Casey, student advisor. 

-nv doesn't 




3 



3 



BOOKSTORE SPECIALS 

2 DAYS ONLY 
WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY 



the three 



BATHSIZE 

ZEST SOAP 



OR 2 FOR 



25 
44 



BAR 




CLOSE-UP REG. 69$ r- p 

TOOTHPASTE sizeOO 



MED. SIZE 

SCOPE 
BIC PENS 



65 



BOTTLE 



REG. 19$ SPECIAL 




jed Wright, busii 
"ng too much am 
*e not too disfc 
member somei 
ce departmen 
k out and four d 
Hot Sauce thoug 
•xcellent excuse 
1g time there wa 
'"st a serious note 
est Warren Eas 
into maybe . . 



V did Aller 
t drink cu| 
|ch is the 
ing the pr 



NSU BOOKSTORE 



*'s simply a mal 
1 that was no 
>*esentative on c£ 
F e was a toss-up o 
10 cent 7 oz. cup. 
may go back to 
Fjje reason for thi: 
Nducts such as c 
*s of the 5 cent be« 
^^le last word, bee 
Nh before Nix 
Kington) no viol 



Buenes Dias! 



All the Constitution 
guarantees is the pursuit 
of happiness; you have to 
catch up with it yourself. 




urrent 




auce 



VOL. LX — No. 8 



Hola! 



The time has come, and 
get this : Thanks go to the 
SBA for doing something 
really good. From all of us 
to all of you - thanks! 



NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY. Natchitoches, Louisiam 



Tuesday, November 16, 1971 



Hot Sauce 

(Everything you always wanted 
to know about NSU but were 
afraid to ask.) 



..Due to the tremendous turnout of 
questions for Hot Sauce last week, the 
writer of Hot Sauce was unable to fit all 
>rogr«s the questions and answers in this 
week's edition. Please be patient as 
! these questions Wl LL be answered in the 
issues to come. 



Dean Explains 
Suspensions 



By Mary Catherine Bounds 



y target 
igarette 



rd 



i 



Did the University finance the August 
trips of the President of NSU, the Vice- 
I president, and their wives to "inspect" 
(the Rome campus? 

display | clarification is in order concerning Hot Sauce's answer to 

i this question last week. 
>arry kne 

mp ou t| an SWer to the q Uestiori) « Did you ^ the President and 

rrived tl V ° W WVeS take a trip to E^ope at college expense?" Dr. 
e DeDM lnomasre P li ed, "No." This is the question as it was asked to 

service j ^ accurate facts ar e that President and Mrs. Kilpatrick 
on fl" 81 *^ the 1101116 campus in their tour last July. 
>to seel Vlce P 1 " 65 ^ 111 and Mrs. Thomas toured Europe later 
n half » ^"S^ the summer and visited Rome, but did not "in- 

i a massi SpeCt '' ° r Visit the cam P^- 
LawreJ ™ e anSwer to the ^ uestion Dr- Kilpatrick (the 

t him) 2 ori % mal Question printed) remains, "No, it did not cost the 
ion than 6 of L 0111513113 one single solitary cent for my wife and I 



Six Northwestern students 
have been suspended from the 
university during the last few 
weeks because they have been 
charges with the illegal use of 
drugs. This action has been 
questioned by seversl NSU 
students. 

Richard H. Galloway, Dean 
of Students, gave several 
reasons for the dismissal of 
these students. Some of the 
explanations he stated were: 
1 ) The presence of drugs is a 
hazard to the general well- 
being of the student body; 2) 
NSU's name appeared in 
newspapers across the state in 
connection with these students 
and this reflects upon the 
university's name; 3) This 
type publicity of Northwestern 
may tend to make some 
students reluctant to come to 
NSU; 4) The use of drugs is 
illegal whether the individual 
feels it is harmful or not. 

The question of whether or 
not the university has the right 



to suspend a student before he 
is convicted of a crime has 
arisen in the last few weeks. 
Dean Galloway responded to 
this question by replying that 
the school is under no 
obligation to wait for the 
court's decision before taking 
disciplinary action on an NSU 
student. 

He added that if a student is 
put on probation or has served 
a penitentiary sentence, the 
university will be happy to 
have them back if they are 
interested in taking advantage 
of the educational op- 
portunities of Northwestern. 

Dean Galloway summed up 
his feeling by saying, "These 
decisions are not made with 
any vindictiveness, and we do 
not enjoy taking disciplinary 
action, but when we do, we do 
so in the interest of the 
students and the university." 
He also added, "I wish we 
never had to take these kinds 
of steps." 



ion than 
sneaka 



;rs of 
d from 
Terri 
dent; 



ent Nurs^ 

} right arfi 
±elbergi" 
t. Stan 
isor; Mi 
espondifl! 
ry; ChrU 
parliame"' 



to go to Rome. 
Hot Sauce regrets the inaccurate statement of facts, and is 
lad to make clarification to avoid misunderstanding by any 
[reader of the Current Sauce. 

/hy aren't the chimes at the Fine Arts 
)uilding rung any more? 

Hot Sauce inquired at several sources and apparently there 
re no reasons why the chimes aren't rung. 
Before, when the chimes were rung, there seemed to be 
nmerous complaints. The only example given however, was 
|from the band who was trying to practice at the same time. It 
ffould be rather difficult to play the "Star Spangled Banner" 
| with "Old Man River" going on all around you. 

It might be interesting to try it again and see if there are 
till complaints. 



\ost universities in the United States 
ive clubs for foreign students. Does 
Porthwestern have any organization 
ich as this and if not, why not? 



There are none that anyone knows of, but, again assuming 
ere are one or two Hot Sauce readers out there, if anyone 
is such an organization speak up. 
Even Hot Sauce enjoys talking with people from his home 
te every once in a while (not necessarily about cinnamon 
vered Tostados either!). 

Actually this is a very good idea and you, if you are truly 
iterested, are in the position to start just such an 
ganization. It's the same as the bicycle club Hot Sauce 
ked about last week. Simply go by the Dean of Student's 
ice, fill out the proper forms, and you're off and running, 
would really be interesting to invite others to some of your 
leetings to learn about the countries from which NSU has so 
y representatives. Just looking at college students today, 
hat a novelty it will be to have them learn something. (Only 
King) 

In other words, it's up to you to make this work (Looking 
rough our files, Northwestern had an organization of this 
that went defunct in 1964) and Hot Sauce can only urge 
u on and wish the best of luck to you. 



Committee Votes 
To Set Limit 
On Unpaid Fines 

By Rickey McGee 




SBA Bills Approved 



Women Gain 
New Rights 



By Steve McGee 



Jhy doesn't the school take better care 
the three columns? 



The Campus Traffic and 
Safety Committee has voted to 
ban from the campus cars 
whose owners have four 
traffic violations. This 
decision was reached at the 
Nov. 11 meeting in Room 308 
in the Student Union Building. 

Dr. Wayne Guin stated that 
the Faculty Senate thought 
that a minimum of three 
tickets should be set. Lewis 
Pace reported that a survey of 
several other colleges 
revealed that there was a 
usual minimum of three 
tickets before taking 
disciplinary action. Most of 
the cases with four or more 
tickets now pending are those 
who have failed to register 
their cars. 

Since fines do not upset 
multiple violators as much as 
the banishment of their cars, 
the committee decided to ban 
a car from campus for 30 to 60 
days after three violations. 
This decision will go into ef- 
fect when sufficient publicity 
has been given the change. 
Those disregarding this 
penalty will be brought before 
the committee. 

Dr. Richard Galloway, 
acting Dean of Students, 
stated that the new Student 
Union parking lot is working 



satisfactorily, except for 
complaints from the Student 
Union Board and SBA of other 
students using their 
designated spaces. Chief 
James K. Lee of Campus 
Security suggested that the 
students call a Campus 
Security officer over to write 
a ticket, if they find 
unauthorized cars parked in 
their spaces. 

Mark Hanna, Dane Hine, 
Dr. Guin, and Chief Lee were 
appointed to a subcommittee 
which will write letters to 
flagrant violators requesting 
them to appear before the 
committee. The committee 
also voted to permit the 
registration of autmobiles in 
the coliseum during class 
registration. 

Discussion then entered 
around the possibility of 
placing a stop sign at the end 
of Sibley Dr., placing 
barricades at some of the 
entrances of the University at 
night, and repairing large 
holes near the El Camino 
Motel exit. 

Ted Wright, business 
manager, was requested to 
bring some material on the 
proposed parking lot beside 
the new library to the next 
meeting which will be within 
a month. 



PEANUTS ON PARADE - "You're a Good Man, Charlie 
Brown" will be presented for Northwestern students on Nov. 
17. There will be two performances in the Fine Arts 
Auditorium at 3:30 p.m. and 8:30 p.m. Non-student tickets 
are $2. Grammar school children may attend the afternoon 
performance for $1.50. 

Union Presents 
'Charlie Brown 

"You're A Good Man, cesses on "Captain 

Charlie Brown, a musical Kangaroo" and "That Was the 

based on Charles M. Shultz' Week That Was. 

famed "Peanuts" comic strip, , 



President Arnold 
Kilpatrick, at a breakfast 
meeting Friday, November 
12, announced a change in 
rules and regulations con- 
cerning women students of 
NSU. 

In answer to several bills 
submitted by the SBA, Dr. 
Kilpatrick approved a com- 
promise version of the bill 
concerning the no-hour policy. 
He stated that the new no-hour 
dorm policy would include 
sophomore, junior, and senior 
women, with only sophomores 
required to have parental 
permission. 

Dr. Kilpatrick informed the 
group that freshmen would 
continue to maintain hours. 
He felt that, "Because of the 
wide differences beween high 
school and university life it 
would cut down on the at- 
trition rate of freshmen by 
enforcing rules and 
regulations." 

"Yet, because a mid- 
semester changeover to the 
new no-hour dorm would 
create obvious problems," he 
stated, "the plan will not be 
put into effect until the fall of 
1972." 

Immediate changes an- 
nounced include the abolish- 
ment of the parental per- 
mission card. 

Dr. Kilpatrick also stated 
that, "The use of the in-and - 
out card is to be left up to the 
discretion of the student with 
the only requirement being 
that it be used on weekends" 



Students in no-hour dorms 
must still sign out if they will 
be out later than midnight. 

Kilpatrick added that he 
saw no reason for the in and 
out card to be held on file, so 
he left it up to the student for 
disposal. In the past this card 
has been kept on file in the 
Dean of Women's office for a 
period of two years and then 
destroyed. 

The last bill to be approved 
concerned the right of the 
university to act for the parent 
in delegating punishments. 
Dr. Kilpatrick stated that this 
practice would cease im- 
mediately 

In addition to Dr. Kilpatrick 
and Dr. Richard Galloway 
acting Dean of Students, those 
attending the meeting were 
Lynn Killen, SBA president; 
Steve King, Student Rights 
Committee chairman; Bessie 
Brock, Current Sauce editor; 
Mark Hanna, AMS president; 
and Lynn Rollins, senator-at- 
large. 

Charlotte ' Broussard, 
secretary of the Senate; 
Debbie To wry, clerk of the 
Senate; Bobby Harling, SBA 
treasurer; Vicki Herbert, 
AWS president; Ron 
Wilkinson, member of Student 
Rights Committee; Faye 
David, AWS member; Debbie 
Pollard, AWS member, and 
Steve McGee, senior senator, 
also attended the meeting. 





^ed Wright, business manager said this was certainly not 
ing too much and he would see if something can't be done 
ie not too distant future. 

member something however. Number one the main- 
lance department is a busy little bunch of people. The 
pk out and four day drought didn't help matters for them, 
Hot Sauce thought it was kinda fun. For one thing it gave 
xcellent excuse to miss studying (this is the first time in 
g time there was an excuse to offer ) . 
fist a serious note, from our window it appears the column 
Vest Warren Easton is leaning quite a bit. Something to 
^ into maybe . . . 



ly did Allen & Allen reduce the size of 
[t drink cups in the vending machines 
ch is the same as raising prices 
ing the price freeze? 

's simply a matter of money. (There have been times 
>n that was no simple matter). The Allen & Allen 
fresentative on campus told us that toward the end of July 
fe was a toss-up on whether to go to the 15 cent 9 oz. cup or 
rlO cent 7 oz. cup. They decided on the 7 oz. cup. Next year 
h may go back to the 9 oz. cup and charge the 15 cents, 
fie reason for this change since last year is that the price 
products such as coke have gone up. Sorry, it looks like the 
|» of the 5 cent beer and Betty Boop are over, 
ita last word, because they did make this change nearly a 
[Wh before Nixon's freeze (it didn't get cold in 
pington) no violation has been committed. 

Con't on paae 10 





will play for two per- 
formances in the NSU Fine 
Arts Auditorium November 

17. 

Gary Hetzler, Student Union 
Fine Arts Committee chair- 
man, announces that the road 
show produced by Gordon 
Crowe, will give per- 
formances at 3:30 p.m. and 
8:30 p.m. 

Students may reserve seats 
at the Student Union In- 
formation Booth. Tickets are 
also on sale there for non- 
students for $2. Grammar 
school children may purchase 
tickets for the afternoon 
performance for $1.50. 

The show brings to life 
characters who have achieved 
national popularity including 
Snoopy, the philosophical 
beagle and World War I flying 
ace; Lucy Van Pelt, the 
paragon of crabbiness; Linus, 
who needs his blanket for 
peace of mind; and Schroeder, 
the would-be Beethoven. 

Perhaps the most popular of 
them is the shy, inferiority 
complex-ridden hero and 
baseball pitcher, Charlie 
Brown. 

Clark Gesner wrote the 
music and the lyrics for the 
show. It originally opened in 
1967 and played 1,597 per- 
formances. The Princeton 
graduate wrote eleven songs 
for "You're A Good Man, 
Charlie Brown" after sue- 



NSU Professor Criticizes 
Administrative Policies 




STASH THAT TRASH - Bessie Brock, editor of the Current 
Sauce demonstrates the proper way to dispose of newspapers 
and other waste matter instead of allowing it to disfigure the 
campus. 



There will not be 
an issue of the 
Current Sauce on 
Nov. 23 and 30 
because of the 
Thanksgiving 
holidays. The next 
issue of the 
"Sauce" will be 
Tuesday, Dec. 7. 
Other issues for 
this semester will 
be on Dec. 14 and 
Jan. n. 

Con't on page 12 



(Editor's Note: This 
article was reprinted ver- 
batim from the ALEXAN- 
DRIA DAILY TOWN TALK 
final edition on November U. 
It was written by Helen Derr 
of the town Talk staff.) 



A Northwestern State 
University professor, who was 
told on Oct. 15 that he will not 
be employed by the school 
after the end of this year, 
today called the entire ad- 
ministration of the university 
"politically oriented" and said 
its non-philosophy of 
education allows for little 
academic freedom. 

Dr. Gary Stringer, who was 
given a chance to resign by 
Nov.l, and who has not done 
so, said he was notified the 
middle of October that his 
employment would be ter- 
minated. He believes that his 
dismissal was political and 
personal and declares that it 
came as a complete surprise. 
A member of the Language 
Department beginning his 
third year at NSU, Dr. 
Stringer admits that his views 
aren't the views generally 
subscribed to the university 
administration, but vows that 
he has neither said nor done 
anything that was injurious to 
the school. 

According to the disgruntled 
teacher, few faculty and staff 
members speak out on 
anything at Nothhwestern 
because they are simply 
afraid that if they do they will 
lose their jobs. 

Dr. Stringer attributes this 
equally to the political "base" 
of the university ad- 
ministration and to its lack of 
understanding of the true 
purpose of education. 

"The academic at- 
mosphere, or lack of it, at 
Northwestern results in _ a 
crystallization of students' 
original ignorances and 
prejudices and allows no walls 
to be broken down," he 
declared. 



The University of Oklahoma 
graduate says he is convinced 
that his problems began more 
than two years ago when an 
unhappy student went to 
University President Arnold 
Kilpatrick with his "beef." 

Officially, he has been given 
no reason for his letter of 
dismissal, but he believes that 
Kilpatrick and Vice President 
Charles Thomas, with whom 
he has disagreed, are' simply 
getting rid of him. 

"I've heard b^ the 
grapevine, ne saiu, mat 
it's because I won't keep my 
mouth shut. And that's a very 
accurate statement; I won't." 

"I feel that as a faculty 
member I have a respon- 
sibility to give as much of 
myself to my students as I 
possibly can," Stringer 
declared. "I try to give more 
than material; to expose 
students to all kinds of points 
of view. I know this may lead 
to a struggle, but a student 
who has been through it is 
better off in the long run. 

"For instance, it seems to 
me a kid who comes here to 
college deserves to learn that 
there is something beyond 
Shreveport on the north, 
Texas on the west ana 
Mississippi on the East." 

Stringer says he spoke out 
last year against a "drop" 
procedure adopted by the 
deans' council when Vice 
President Thomas came to 
discuss it with the faculty 
senate, and that he and 
Thomas disagreed openly 
about the " drop" procedure 
on the floor of the Senate. 

Book Store Situation 

This is one of several 
university issues about 
which the young professor ... 
been fairly vocal. 

Typical of administration 
attitudes at Northwestern. 
Stringer continued, is the 
continuing university 
bookstore situation. 

" During my first year 



here," said Stringer, "the 
faculty senate had as a project 
doing a poll on how faculty 
members regard the 
bookstore. The response was 
overwhelmingly negative. In 
fact results indicated that 
most faculty members 
regarded it as an impediment 
to education. 

"The initial response of the 
administration was to send the 
bookstore manager to 'chew 
out' the faculty senate. Sub- 
sequently, however, the 
president appointed a 
bookstore committee from the 
faculty. The committee 
reported to him sometime last 
year." 

"At the faculty senate 
meeting this week, though, the 
bookstore problem was 
brought up again. Nothing has 
been done about it-there are 
still not enough books and 
hundreds of sweat shirts. The 
only books are those required 
by university courses. 

'TvpicaT of Attitude 

"This is typical of the ad- 
ministration's entire attitude 
which is to squelch criticism, 
not to make improvements," 
Stringer said. 

Stringer also charged that 
because of strong athletic 
sympathy at the school, 
football players are given 
preferred treatment-even to 
the coach being allowed to 
pull cards of football players 
in advance of registration and 
placing those cards in sections 
or with teachers he chooses. 

In fact," said Stringer, 
the entire college philosophy 
revolves around thinking of 
Dr. Kilpatrick as the athletic 
director, l>r. Thomas as coach 
and the teachers as players." 

Stringer believes that 
Northwestern will continue as 
an inadequate educational 
institution with little freedom 
of thought for its faculty "until 
we take politics out of the 
university and the university 
out of politics." 



Page 2 THE CURRENT SUACE, Tuesday, November 16, 1971 



| One Man's Opinion | 



By Donnie Couvillion 



(EDITOR'S NOTE: The 
Views expressed in the 
following column do not 
necessarily represent the 
views of the Current Sauce 
staff. ) 

For some time this author 
has been consistently critical 
of the Student Body 
Association. Although this 
criticism is necessary, and in 
most cases exaggerated only a 
little, there comes a time 
when the wrath of criticism 
must shift. Such a time has 
been reached! 

At long last, the Student 
Senate has passed some really 
worthwhile bills. Bills with the 
true interest of all the Nor- 
thwestern student body have 
been passed and given to 
President Kilpatrick for 
approval. It is this approval, 
or rather disapproval, by our 
President that I wish to 
discuss. A discussion of the 
dismissal of several faculty 
members will also be made. 

Our SGA has passed bills 
which, if put into effect, would 
standardize regulations for 
men and women. These bills 
would eliminate the ridiculous 
"sign-in— sign-out" cards. 
They would relieve students of 
the burden placed upon them 
by dictated morality. They 
would allow an individual to 
pursue his or her own goals 
without obstacles from petty, 
archaic, social regulations. 

Yet all of these bills have 
been significantly com- 
promised by the ad- 
ministration of the University. 
Sign-in policy, although 
altered, wUl still be in effect. 
Dormitory hours will be 
maintained on freshman 
women. Sophomore women 
will need parental permission 
to live in no-hour dorms. 
Where has there really been a 
change? Why has this ad- 
minintration been so reluctant 
to grant the freedoms which 
we solemnly refer to as 
"inalienable rights?" 

More to the point, why have 
the students allowed the 
perpetuity of such a situation? 



The time for student in- 
volvement and activism has 
never been so urgent as it is 
now. No longer can one stand 
back and say "I don't care." 
Action is the only solution in 
dissolving the repression 
administered so uniformly by 
the "Roy Hall Gang." 

Not only is there a 
justification for students to 
rise to action, but also a 
justification for the faculty. 
Has anyone heard a sound 
reason given for the dismissal 
of some faculty members? If 
there is a reason, economic or 
the like, can anyone offer an 
explanation of how it is 
determined as to who is 
"unnecessary"? Is the 
English department so 
overstaffed that they should 
lose two excellent instructors? 
There are some English in- 
structors who are no less than 
twenty years past retirement 
time ; if anyone had to get the 
ax, why wasn't it given to 
them? 

Faculty members, how 
certain are you that you will 
have a job tomorrow mor- 
ning? How certain are you 
that you can freely express 
yourself without having your 
position jeopardized? You 
have a responsibility to 
yourselves and your students, 
that responsibility can no 
longer be ignored! 

Students are getting the 
"shaft." Faculty members 
are getting the "shaft." 
Something must be done about 
it now! One possibility that 
should be considered is a 
general student -faculty strike. 
Why not? We can't achieve 
anything through the system, 
so let's get around the system. 

Senator Dane Hine asked a 
Freshman associate last 
week, "Do you think the 
Administration is doing a good 
job TO the students?" The 
associate stumbled for words 
and gave no real answer. The 
obvious answer is YES. 
Students and instructors, how 
much longer can we tolerate 
them "doing a job TO us?" 
Strike! 




The Editor's 
Mail 

Crime Was Committed 
As Students Watched 



FRANKLY SPEAKING 



Dear Editor, 

Recently a crime was 
committed on the NSU 
campus in front of several 
hundred students and faculty 
members. Many people at the 
scene laughed and enjoyed the 
situation without realising 
what was really happening. 

The scene was at a political 
seminar being held outside the 
Student Union. Various 
candidates for state and local 
offices spoke. One candidate 
for governor, Mr. Warren 
"Puggy"Moity of New Iberia, 
made a "speech." In it he 
made false and defamatory 
statements against his main 



opponent, Edwin Edwards 
and Edward's family, as well 
as a sundry of other can- 
didates in the race. Mr. 
Moity did not get away with 
falsely slandering Edwards. 
He was indicted and later 
convicted of slander. 
Presently, the jerk is waiting 
to be sentenced to jail. 

I present these facts in 
fairness to candidate Ed- 
wards. Anyway, Edwards 
finished first and Moity 
finished eleventh. Enough 
said! 

Sincerely, 
Gary Daniel 




by Phil Frank > — — — — — —j 

j For What It s Worth 
I 



By Bessie Brock 



♦ 



<3RAHKttSmKlN6/ BOX 1523 / £ 1ANSW6. MldH. 



Administration Ignores People Start Pollution ; 
Student Rights - Again Others Get The Blame 



Smiles And Jibes 



(EDITOR'S NOTE-The 
following column will be a 
weekly feature of the 
CURRENT SAUCE. The 
smiles part of the column is 
designed to give recognition to 
those of the faculty, staff, 
administration, and student 
body who perform some 
worthy deed. The jibes part of 
the column will be to criticize 
those who have done some 
injustice.) 

Miss Loneta Graves, Con- 
troller, gets the smile this 
week. Miss Graves took time 
(her private time) to attend a 




urrenf 



auce 



The Current Sauce is 
the official publication 
of the students body of 
Northwestern State 
University, Nat- 
chitoches, La. It is 
entered as second class 
matter at the Nat- 
chitoches Post Office 
under the act of March 
3, 1879. 

The Current Sauce is 
published weekly except 
during holidays and test 
weeks by students with 
direction from jour- 
nalism faculty. 

Subscriptions are $3 
per year, payable in 
advance. Phones are 
357-5456, editorial and 
357-6874 advertising. 
Editorial offices are in 
Room 302 Warren 
Easton Hall. 

Views expressed 
editorially do not 
necessarily represent 
the views of the student 
body or the ad- 
ministration and faculty 
of the university. 

Letters to the editor 
are invited. They must 
be signed and no more 
than 500 words in length 
to be considered for 
publication. 



Bessie Brock 

Editor 

Niva Chavez 

Associate Editor 

Rinkie Williamson 

News Editor 

Dorotny jarzaoek 

Features Editor 

Scott Thompson 

Greek Editor 

John McCoy 
Sports Editor 

John Coleman 

Business Manager 

Charles Dowty 

Ad Manager 

Sam Berel 
Ernie Hammons 
Photographer 

Thad Bailes 

Circulation Manager 

Mark Hanna 
Janet Vanhoof 
Meloni O'Banion 

Reporters. 

Frank I. Presson 

Adviser 




Dear Editor, 

Well, the student rights of 
all the students are being 
ignored again. Five students 
are being kept out of school for 
being accused of crimes. It 
appears these 
students are being judged by 
the administration before 
their trial. How can a student 
feel protected when all he has 
to do to be kicked out of school 
is to be accused of some 
crime. Is this an example of 
democracy in action? 

The SBA presented the 
president some bills with meat 
on them and the president 
stripped off the meat and gave 
us the bone. With the question 
of student rights for all 



Team Gives Praise 
To Dining Services 



students posed, we are told n . , .. ,. 

men deserve more rights than People Start pollution. 

women and upper class All types of people. Doctors and 
women deserve more rights lawyers. Vice-presidents, professors, 

™« Mothers and fathers, cops 

place at nsu, it should at least and cab drivers. Elected officials and 

be done without regard to the DUSineSSm en. 

sex of the student. We po || ut e by burning leaves, by 

Its the same story over .... . . ....... 

again, with the administration driv,n 9 untuned cars, by littering, by 
saying we'll kindly give some dum ping wastes into the nation's 
of the students some of their waterways. We pollute in hundreds of 

rights guaranteed by the 
constitution of the United Wd y 5 ' 

states. But people blame pollution on objects 

Oh well, students, sit back and institutions. We point the finger at 
and watch in keeping with our j ndust r y/ at our lawmakers. We are 

rightly concerned about "them," but we 
forget about "us". 

ONLY PEOPLE CAN 
POLLUTION. 
There 



fine Northwestern tradition 
Right on NSU. 
Senator Price 



The Student Union Governing Board, which handles 
student entertainment, has recently been under attack at 
Student Senate meetings. Motions have been made to boycott 
the Trinidad Steel Band and to freeze the Union Board Funds. 
The first motion failed because it was absurd and the second 
because of insufficient facts (or rather the lack of any facts 
at all). 

The Senate finally decided to have members of the Union 
Board come to their meeting to be questioned about en- 
tertainment. The Union Board refused. Now they're having a 
battle about who has the right to request and who has the 
power to refuse, but that is not the issue here. 

It is the opinion of this editor (and a few more besides, I 
might add) that the Union Board has done a pretty darn good 
job with entertainment this semester. Having seen the en- 
tertainment programs when they were handled by SGA, I 
believe I am in a position to make this observation. 

The Governing Board receives $9.25 from each full time 

student. From this money $1.75 goes to research and 
development (which is planning a complex with put-put golf, 
a nine hole golf course, and an outdoor swimming pool) and 
$1.00 goes to off -Broadway drama (You're a Good Man 
Charley Brown). 

The remaining $6.50 goes for movies, coffeehouses, dances, 
showcase entertainers, beauty pageants, balls, awards for 
the window painting contest, publicity, and for the Union- 
Board's operating expenses (office supplies, travel, phone 
bills, etc.). 

This semester there have been about six movies with ap- 
proximately six more to be shown; two coffeehouses; seven 
dances with about five more to be held; the Lady of the 
Bracelet beauty pageant is coming up; the Winter Ball will be 
held soon; the window painting contest is in December; and 
there have been three showcase entertainers and two more 
are expected-the Association and Jesus Christ Superstar. 

The Union Board must be commended for their program. 
First, the variety of entertainment has appealed to a wider 
cross-section of students than would have been reached by 
concentrating in one area of entertainment. Second, although 
the names were not all popular or well-known artists, the 
concerts have been good and were enjoyed by most who 
attended (even the Trinidad Steel Band Concert). Third, it 
seems that the senators in the Senate who are raising all the 
stink do not represent the majority of student opinion in the 
first place. 

Let's face it, for the $6.50 being paid for entertainment, 
you're getting your money's worth. Some in the Senate must 
think they could do a better job ... . there are many serious 
doubts. 





student senate meeting a few 
weeks ago and explain these 
operations to students who 
have gone to her office with 
complaints.Northwestern 
could use a few more ad- 
ministrators with the honesty, 
straightforwardness, and 
concern of Miss Graves. 

Northwestern's information 
service gets the stab-in-the 
back this week for the cour- 
tesy they show when you have 
to call for a number. (We 
can't help it - we don't have 
telephone books!) Being nice 
doesn 't take that much time or 
energy. How about a try? 



Dear Editor, 

In the past few weeks there 
has been an adequate amount 
of mud either slung or dumped 
on Mr. Magill and SAGS 
Foods. 

» The Gymnastics Team here 
at NSU would like to let the 
student body in on a little 
secret; "You don't know how 
good you have it!" 

All our team members go 
through the same line and eat 
the same food that you do. And 
since we all hail from dif- 
ferent parts of the country, we 
have eaten meals prepared by 
universities that are much 
larger than NSU (some of 
these being Oregon State, 
Washington State, University 
of South Carolina, University 
of Tennessee at Knoxville, 
LSU, University of South 
Carolina, University of 
Portland, New York 
University at Stonybrook, 
University of Nebraska, Penn 
State, Michigan State, and 



are probably 
people could do to fight it 
believe that we can help, 
food correct the things that we 



many things 



The first is to 
If we try to 
are doing to 



York) and the 

preparation at these schools contribute to pollution and Stick to them, discovered 

163VCS mUCfl to D6 U6Sir&Q _ . j. i i • ■ 

compared to that of nsu. we are on our way to helping to preserve 
we are convinced that some OjJ r envirenvironment. 

of the meals prepared here in But we must all pitch 
our cafeterias are the mpst| ors and teachers, and 

nutritious and enjoyable 



Adelphi University, New The NSU Gymnastics Team 

Chairman Complains 
About Spirit Signs 



meals eaten, even if they don't business executives, 
have mother's 
loving care! 

So the next time you 
trinsic people get the urge to 
make a jab at Mr. Magill and 
his staff about the lack of 
hamburgers being put on the 
menu or show discontent with 
the food in general, just 
remember that, considering 
the price you pay, you're 
eating better meals than you'll 
find on the majority of the 
college campuses in the 
country. 

We applaud you Mr. Magill, 
and SAGA Foods for the 
fantastic food and service you 
have given the student body at 
NSU. 

Appeasingly gorged, 



in. All the doc- 
milkmen, and 
and students. 



These tragic words, part of 
a twisted rewording of the 
beloved 23rd Psalm, were 
recently in 
Reidsville, N.C., in a closed 
car with a dead 23-year-old 
heroin addict. 

Her death was ruled a 
suicide. A hookup with car's 
exhaust had sent carbon 
monoxide fumes from a 
running motor into the 
vehicle. 

When Senator Sam. J. 
Ervin, Jr. (D-N.C.) learned of 
the incident, he inserted "The 
Psalm of the Addict"-which 
had been written by the 
woman addict--into the 
Congressional Record. 

"This Psalm portrays in a 
drastic manner the tragedy of 
addicts, and for this reason 
merits wide publication!' 
Senator Ervin said. 
It reads: 

* *vi_iin i , . ,. , "King Heroin is my 

...1.3 billion tons of agricultural manure shepherd, i shall always want 

and refuse. He maketh me to lie down in 

..1 billion tons of mining wastes. 
...350 million tons of residential and 
industrial rubbish and sewage. 
...15 billion tons of scrapped autos. 
. . 142 tons of toxic material introduced 
into the air by autos, power plants, 
factories, and residential heating. 



touch and Everyone. 

People start pollution. People can stop 

s "it. 

Dirty Facts Make 
For Added Costs 

Last year the United States produced - 



POLLUTION F 

,ipen dumps. If 
rith modern in 
^eluding syster 

IFor 

* | A score of edu 
:Jrora the Colh 
. ixamination B 
-National Student 
^ave banded 
jupport of feder 
•Neediest student 
: I The group is 
: solicit support a 
.•^tudents an 
irganizations for 
insure that p 
."Retain first acce 
irants, regardh 
ley study. The 
Expected to be 
|)rm of an ar 

s-ropHeroin Addict's Psalm 

: Education Act ol 
pat bill reaches 
troubled waters. HefteL 
destroyeth my soul. to. 

"He leadeth me in the paths i President P 
of wickedness for the effort's jroposed a new 
sake. pgram in 

"Yea, I shall walk through jducation mi 
the valley of poverty and will jbngress last Fe 
fear all evil for thou, Heroin, jew legislation h 
art with me. (nore than 1 n 

"Thy Needle and Capsule tudents would n 
try to comfort me. Thou would assure t 
strippest the table of groceries linds go first, 
in the presence of my family, argest amoun 
Thou robbest my head of eediest students 
reason. flace them on an i 

"My cup of sorrow runneth jrith students ft 
over. Surely heroin addiction ficome families 
shall stalk me all the days of f ean that (h 
my life and I will dwell in the 
House of the Damned 
forever." 

Also found in the car with 
the dead woman was this 
written message: 

"Jail didn't cure me. Nor 
did hospitalization help me for 
long. The doctor told my 
family it would have been 
better, and indeed kinder, if 
the person who first got me 
hooked on dope had taken a 
gun and blown my brains out. 
And I wish to God she had. My 
God, how I do wish it." 



"King Heroin is my 
shepherd, I shall always want 



House in the 



the gutters. 
"He leadeth me beside the 



Minutes of 
SGA 



Dear Editor, 

Recently, in our last Spirit 
Committee meeting, a bill was 
passed asking all groups or 
organizations to refrain from 
taping signs around the sign at 
the university entrance. 

Although letters have not 
been sent informing the 
campus of the request, it 
becomes increasingly 
distressing to me to see these 
signs, most of which are left 
up long after the event for 
which they were hung, clut- 
tering the gate and ob- 
structing the university's 
name. I refer specifically to a 
Pi Kappa Phi sign which was 
taped over the front of the 
word Northwestern, com- 
pletely hiding it from view. 

I find it hard to believe that 
these organizations, a 
majority of which are Greek, 
show such little respect for the 
campus to which they belong. 
Granted, these are fine 
organizations and have done a 
great deal for Northwestern, 
but I cannot help but wonder 
how much of this "spirit" is 
for the school and how much is 
purely for personal 
recognition. 

Thanks go to these same 
groups for the fine show of 
spirit they put forth at games 
and pep rallies, but take into 
consideration that spirit also 



means pride. Try cleaning up 
after your spirit shows and 
finish the job you began. If this 
is truly school spirit you are 
showing, and not merely a 
show of self interest, then this 
request should meet with little 
opposition. 

One more thing, Pi Kappa 
Phi's sign, which I removed 
from the front gate two days 
after the McNeese game, is in 
the back of my car if anyone 
wants it. Mark Hanna 
Spirit Comm. Chairman 



November 8, 1971 



What's New? 

Pollution may be the big 
new issue of the 1970's, but it's 
an old, old problem in New 
York Harbor, states a N.Y. 
News item. It reports that M. 
Grant Gross, a researcher at 
the marine sciences center of 
the State University of New 
York, told a Senate sub- 
committee that there has been 
little change in the control of 
waste disposal since 1675. 

"In that year, the royal 
governor of New York, Ed- 
mund Andros, had to issue a 
decree that all persons were 
forbidden to cast any dung, 
dirt or refuse of ye city, or 
anything to fill up ye harbour, 
or among ye neighbors or 
neighboring shores, under 
penalty of 40 shillings.' " 



Last year Americans discarded 48 
billion cans and 26 million bottles, and 
Americans produced an average of 5.3 
pounds of garbage per person per day. 

Charles C. Johnson Of the Department Government Association of 

of Health, Education, and Welfare has Northwestern state 

estimated the COSt Of air pollution tO University met .on Monday, 
. • . . . i j, i November 8, 1971, at 6:00 pjn. 

Americans in additional medical ex- ta the SGA conference rln. 
penses, cleaning bills and building o'Quin called the meeting to 
maintenance at 13 billion dollars a year. order - ^ ^nate had silent 

prayer followed by the Pledge 

Senator Henry M. Jackson has of Allegiance. The minutes 

estimated that it Will COSt: were a PP r oved as read. 

nz +_ oq u;m;«„ 1 1 _ • i. A . x iw _ Johnston and Schlomer were 
...26 tO 29 billion dollars in the next five absent. Conine and Price 

years to adequately clean our nation's late 



The Senate of the Student 



were 



streams, rivers, bays, and lakes. 
...12 to 15 billion dollars for cleaner air. 
...15 billion dollars to dispose of our solid 
wastes. 

That's the sum of a lot of pollution. 

Staff Phones 

If you have a complaint about the Current Sauce, tell us. 
Call our office at 357-5456 or come by Room 302 Warren 
Easton Hall. Staff members can be contacted at the following 
numbers: 



Bessie Brock 


Editor 


4296 


Niva Chavez 


Associate Editor 


6895 


Rinkie Williamson 




5635 


Dorothy Jarzaoek 


Features Editor 


5639 


Mark Hanna 




6960 


Charlie Dowty 


Advertising 


6856 


John McCoy 


Sports 


5686 



Killen gave the executive 
council report. She read a 
letter from Mayor Allen of 
Shreveport thanking the 
students of NSU for their 
exemplary behavior in 
Shreveport State Fair 
weekend. She also read a 
letter from Val Marmillion, 
President of the Student Union 
Governing Board, declining 
the invitation of the Senate to 
appear at the November 15 
meeting. 

Killen reported that Donald 
Mackenzie, Head Librarian, is 
gathering some rough 
statistics of library use at 
various hours in order to 
determine if extended hours 
should be initiated. 

Killen will meet with 



udents') choice 
ould be basei 
ucational goals 
n their famili 
cumstances. 
'The most emo 
ngress faced thi 
ea of higher 
ntered on ii 
ants," Repi 
Ibert H.Quie (R 
« group at a rec( 
M no one st< 
udents." 

lender H.R. 724 
«ssed by tl 
fucation and I 
fotee, higher 

V" etera 
Way H 

tutors 

Veterans Adi 
^hinded veterar 
Jder the G.I. Bi 
Kilpatrick again on Thursday M hire a tutor 
to discuss bills passed Mse, if needed, i 
recently by the SBA. There h full educational 
will be a breakfast Friday for About 4,000 
Kilpatrick and several Reived more t 
members of the SBA and thews of tutoris 
Students Rights committee. Jinection with th( 

Hine reported that he hadfc ona ! stu 
presented Chief Lee with the v A f r ° , 
bill passed by the .Senate|« note 

officials. Chief Lee stated that 'fc at ° n 
under Louisiana law the ot-1',] / i ne v . ete ™ 
ficials are required to carry -C* th- 
guns. He also stated that some L V , e f l t he hl § h sch < 
of the duties of the Campus : l ™ e or mo1 
Security officials are of a ,'*e veteran nee 
secretive nature that require |™ ss a r t e ^ ed 

the carrying of firearms. . Q S U P to f 0mc 

'xirnum of nine 

Christy reported that $45.67 V f or it 

had been collected on the Fast • jhese tutorial fi 

Day for the East Pakistan flition to the 



refugees. 
Hubert 



flthly education 



reported for l eran receives, a 
AWS that petitions had been 5geable to his 



sent to all of the dorms con- 
cerning the bills recently 
passed by the Senate and that 
the results would be tabulated 
and presented to Pres- 
Kilpatrick. 



^ e rnent, officia 

j** urged vet 
^sted in tutorial 
be 

their near* 



Con t on page 



10 



2 education 
fact 

}' or locai veterc 
^nization repre 



2 



handles 
ttack at 
i boycott 
I Funds, 
i second 
ny facts 

le Union 
bout en- 
having a 
has the 

esides, I 
am good 
i the en- 
r SGA, I 

:ull time 
rch and 
•put golf, 
tool) and 
>od Man 

, dances, 
rards for 
e Union- 
si, phone 

with ap- 
:s; seven 
ly of the 
ill will be 
iber; and 
wo more 
uperstar. 
program. 
) a wider 
ached by 
although 
tists, the 
nost who 
Third, it 
ng all the 
ion in the 




Tuesday, November 16, 1971, THE CURRENT SAUCE Page 3 



Ecology Bills Face Congress 



IPOLLUTION PROBLEMS — You can help fight pollution. Find out if your community has 
,ipen dumps. If so, urge your neighbors to support efforts of local government to replace them 
vffith modern incinerators, an approved landfill site or other solid waste disposal facilities, 
^eluding systems to promote the recycling of resources recovered from municipal refuse 

Cp roups Support Aid 
IFor Needy Students 



A score of education groups 
;:irom the College Entrance 
lixamination Board to the 
^fational Student Association- 
^ave banded together in 
jupport of federal aid to the 
Neediest students. 
. The group is attempting to 
:,iolicit support among college 



;ainment, 
late must 
iy serious 



(tudents and various 
irganizations for a proposal to 
insure that poor students 
retain first access to federal 
ants, regardless of where 
ey study. The proposal is 
«cted to be made in the 
rm of an amendment to 
M.R.7248, "The Higher 
>3.1lll Jducation Act of 1971," when 
Jiat bill reaches the floor of 
rs. He . fie House in the next week or 
I. t. 

n the paths I President Nixon also 
;he effort's imposed a new student aid 
program in his higher 
ilk through fducation message to 
ty and will jbngress last February. With 
ju, Heroin, lew legislation he hoped that 
wore than 1 million more 
id Capsule Jtudents would receive aid. It 
me. Thoufould assure that federal 
if groceries iunds go first, and in the 
my family, largest amounts, to the 
' head of eediest students in order to 
ilace them on an equal footing 
aw runneth : fith students from higher - 
i addiction i icome families. It would 
ihe days of lean that (high school 
Iwell in the udents') choice of a college 

Damned ould be based on their 
Kiucational goals rather than 
e car with l»n their families' financial 

was this rcumstances. 

"The most emotional issue 
e me. Nor ongress faced this year in the 
help me for rea of higher education 

told my Entered on institutional 
have been rants," Representative 
I kinder, if lbe rt H.Quie (R-Minn.) told 
rst got me « group at a recent meeting, 
ad taken aiput no one stood up for 
brains out. udents.'' 

lie had. My Under H.R. 7248 as it was 
sh it." "ssed by the House 
•ducation and Labor Com- 
Wttee, higher income 



students could have access to 
these grants, through their 
colleges, even before poor 
students. A student could not 
receive more than $4,000 in 
four years, but his grant would 
not be automatically renewed 
from year to year as is 
presently the case under the 
Education Opportunity Grant 
(EOG) program; and 
financial aid officers would 
have authority to determine a 
family's "contribution" and 
decide who was eligible. 

Under the amendment being 
proposed by Rep.Quie and 
others, students would receive 
$1,400 per year less the con- 
tribution of his family, or half 
his estimated "need" to at- 
tend an institution, whichever 
is less. Student aid officers 
would use a standard formula 
for determining what each 



student could contribute. And 
students would continue to 
have the same assurance of 
receiving aid from year to 
year if they continue to 
qualify. 

Quie told the "coalition" 
group recently that the 
committee-passed bill would 
seriously erode the six-year 
federal commitment that 
"federal aid should go first 
where the need is the 
greatest." 

"A serious problem in this 
bill is the increased power 
"Quie said. "There is a 28 
percent turnover of aid 
directors annually, which 
means many directors have 
little experience. Under our 
bi-partisan proposal, they 
would follow standard 
guidelines less susceptible to 
mischief." 



The environment is getting 
rough in terms of the progress 
of the 25-bill package proposed 
by President Nixon last 
February. The House has 
passed three measures, the 
Senate four. Nothing more 
than two international treaties 
and a minor communications 
bill have become law. 

Now Congress faces dozens 
of pending environment - 
related bills in the few 
remaining weeks of its first 
session, expected to end by- 
Dec . 1. The most pressing 
measures look like this: 

Ocean Dumping: Basically 
the Administration's 
originally proposed bill, it was 
passed in early September by 
the House. The Senate 
Commerce Committee has 
okayed it and it now awaits 
scheduling on the Senate 
calendar. 

Water Quality Control: 
Proposed in four separate bills 
by the Administration, this 
package has now been ap- 
proved by the Senate Public 
Works Committee in different 
form, and was approved on 
the floor last week. The House 
will probably not get to the bill 
this year. 

Pesticides: The House is 
expected to vote this week on 
an Agriculture Committee re- 
write of the Administration 
bill that sets up categories of 
permits for pesticide use. The 
Senate will probably act on the 
House bill next year. 

Noise: The House Interstate 
and Foreign Commerce 
Committee will work out a bill 
soon that includes the Ad- 
ministration's proposal to set 
up classes for decibel levels in 
transportation equipment, 
construction equipment and 
all equipment powered by 
internal combustion engines. 
The Senate Commerce 
Committee is still at work. 

Ports and Waterways 
Safety: Already passed by the 
House in October, this Ad- 
ministration proposal to give 
the Coast Guard authority to 
operate a vessel traffic control 



LSU Alters Law School 



system is still being worked on 
in the Senate Commerce 
Committee. A Committee 
spokesman said action can be 
expected this year. 

The three measures on the 
Administration's environment 
docket that have become law 
this year are two treaties to 
control oil spills and the 
Vessel Bridge-to-Bridge Radio 
Telephone Act that improves 
communications between oil- 
carrying vessels and helps 
prevent collision and sub- 
sequent oil spills. 

Other major pieces of en- 
vironmental legislation, such 
as lead in gas tax, and a sulfur 
emissions tax, will have to 
wait till 1972 for consideration 
by Congress. 

Looked at from the 
viewpoint of environmental 
analyst Dan Beard of the 
Library of Congress, this slow 
pace illustrates how the 
country is beginning to realize 
the size of the environmental 
problem. 

I "About 3,000 bills, one-fifth 
the total introduced in 
Congress each year, concern 
the environment, and the 
fcarrie proportion is enacted 
into law," says Beard, who 
works in the Library's En- 
vironmental Policy Division of 
the Congressional Research 
Service. "The 91st Congress 
(1969-1970) has it easier, 
because it started almost at 
point zero. Enacting the 
National Environmental 
Policy Act (NEPA) re-writLng 
air standards, controlling oil 
pollution -- Congress was 
riding the environmental 
wave." 

Now, Beard says, Congress 
and the public must begin to 
make the "really difficult 
decisions." 

"No longer can the typical 
Congressman get by with 
general rhetoric," Beard 
says. "He must fact the choice 
of ending strip mining to 
preserve scenic areas or 
continue it to meet the 
nation's energy needs." 

Beard sees several 
significant trends developing 
in environmental awareness 
in Congress this year: 

An end to hysteria: "The 
prophets of ecological doom 



have gone out of fashion," he 
says. 'The stop - start debate 
on phosphates is one example 
of how an issue gets away 
from clear -thinking people." 

National standards: We are 
seeing a greater tendency to 
impose national standards, 
but sometimes this strategy is 
unwarranted. "Take the 
requirement for retaining 
tanks on all boats. Human 
waste accounts for one-half of 
one percent of all water 
pollution. 

A closed - in lake in the 
Midwest needs this sort of 
control, but not Puget Sound. 
This is an easy law to make, 
but highly inappropriate." 

Jobs vs. environment: "We 
have to face it - people are 
more concerned about their 
jobs and money in th"ir 
pockets than the environment. 
What happens when they're 
told that Pintos will cost an 
extra $1,000 because of added 
pollution control devices?" 

What is an environmental 
issue?': "People agree that 
building parks and saving 
whales and controlling smog 
are environmental issues. But 
what about sewage treatment 
plants? Who can get excited 
over getting rid of a city's 
waste?" 

Beard admits that the public 
attitude toward ecological 
isses has undergone a massive 
change in the last two years. 
"The public furor has died 
down a bit," he says. "But 
things are looking better. 
What is surprising is the quick 



reaction in government. Who 
would ever have thought that 
a Republican President would 
ever get into land use policy: 
that's totally subverting local 
zoning laws. Yet President 
Nixon has far outshone any of 
his predecessors - on ocean 
dumping legislation, in- 
ternational awareness, 
government organization." 



The latest innovation un- 
dertaken by the President is a 
program announced last week 
to give high school students 
"environmental merit 
awards." like the President's 
Physical Fitness Awards, 
these ecological honors carry 
no monetary reward, but 
recognize students' con- 
tributions to local projects. 




NOW 

JEANS & BELTS 
AT 



DeBLIEUX'S 

Downtown ond Dixie Plaza 





IF YOU WERE MISSED IN THE SHUFFLE, PLEASE ACCEPT OUR 
APOLOGIES AND ENJOY OUR HOSPITALITY BY USING YOUR 
COUPON ABOVE. 

The Management 



Phone 352-8263 122 Highway 1 So s 




V eterans 
May Hire 



'Significant changes are 
being made in admission 
procedures and deadlines for 
entry into the Louisiana State 
University Law School's first- 
year class in September, 1972. 

Professor Francis C. 
Sullivan, associate dean of the 
Law School, announced that 
all prospective students who 
wish to be considered for 
admission to the first-year 
class next fall most take the 
national Law School Ad- 
mission Test (LSAT) by 
February. 

The test will be ad- 
ministered at LSU only twice 
during the current academic 
year, on December 18 and 
February 12. Prospective 
students who wish to take the 
test on either date must apply 
at least a month in advance of 
the testing date, Dean Sullivan 
said. 

The Law School is also 
participating for the first time 



in the Law School Data 
Assembly Service (LSDAS), 
administered through the 
national Education Testing 
Service in Princeton, N.J. The 
national LSDAS handles the 
evaluation of student tran- 
scripts and results of the Law 
School Admission Test, fur- 
nishing the certified results to 
LSU or any other law school 
selected by the applicant. 

Prospective law students 
may obtain an application 
form, which serves for both 
the national test and the data 
assembly service, from the 
LSU Testine Bureau. Room 
150, Allen Hall. A bulletin of 
information about the test is 
given with each application 
form. Fee for the national 
Law School Admission Test is 
$12; the fee for the Law School 
Data Assembly Service is $6. 

Applicants should submit 
their completed forms 
directly to the Educational 
Testing Service, Box 944, 



Princeton, N.J. 08540. 

In addition to the national 
application, students who wish 
to be considered for entry to 
the LSU Law School next fall 
must also submit a Law 
School application form,, 
accompanied by a fee of $10 
and a personal photograph, no 
later than March 1. These 
forms may be obtained in the 
Law School's admissions 
office on the Baton Rouge 
campus, Room 102, LSU Law 
Center. 

Dean Sullivan noted that 
applicants must have earned a 
minimum of 96 semester 
hours of resident credit, of 
which at least 87 semester 
hours are in courses of sub- 
stantive academic content as 
determined by the national 
Educational Testing Service. 

Applicants must also have a 
scholastic average of at least 
2.0 (C) and a combined total of 
scholastic average and LSAT 
score of at least 650 points. 



THE FREE SIMRl i ED i RAGRANCE BY MAX FACTOR 




hOR YOUR BODY. . . AND SOUL 



From the Aquarius Collcvtion for the bath and beyond: 
Body Splash . . .Spray Cologne Mist . . . After Bath Powder. . . Perfume Essence 

Body Gieamer... Bath Gelee...Bath Spirits ... Bath Silk. 



tutors 

Veterans Administration 

* minded veterans studying 

the G.I. Bill that they 

hire a tutor at VA ex- 

se, if needed, and still get 

full educational allowance. 

About 4,000 veterans 

eived more than 60,000 

BA and the ^urs f tutorial help in 

committee, wnection with their G.I. Bill 

* u u a Ideational studies, VA 

;hath l^ Wd today. 

«e with the . Va off . dals noted that to ^ 

*^J* nat j4gible for this benefit 
ablished by the Veterans 
^cation and Training Act of 
the veteran must be 
oiled under the G.I. Bill 
ve the high school level on 
[ alf time or more basis. 
P the veteran needs tutoring 
"i lJr e Ms a required course, VA 
reads' ^ S up to $50 monthly for a 
7*imum of nine months to 
d that $45.67 V for it 

1 on the Fast - These tutorial fees are in 
st Pakistan <iition to the regular 
'■nthly education check the 
h 



n Thursday 
Is passed 
SBA. There 
; Friday for 
I several 



:arrying of 
>us Security 
; stated that 
law the of- 
ed to carry 
;dthat some 
;he Campus 
are of 




irted for 
is had been 
dorms con- 
Is recently 
ate and that 
be tabulated 
to PreS' 



5age 16 



geable to his basic en- 
,| e ment, officials pointed 

Fa urged veterans in- 
i e sted in tutorial assistance 
.. education benefits to 
''act their nearest VA of- 
6 - or locai veterans service 
"anization representatives. 



BOOKSTORE SPECIALS 

2 DAYS ONLY 
WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY 





PRELL CONCENTRATE 

55° 



MEDIUM SIZE 
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DIVIDER NOTEBOOKS 

' 250 SHEETS 



NSU BOOKSTORE 




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2 PLY 40° B0X 




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BROADMOOR SHOPPING CENTER 
PHONE 352-4582 



NEW DRUG 
STORE 

629 SECOND STREET PHONE 352-2386 



Page 4 THE CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, November 16, 1971 



Nominees Contend For Winter Ball Crown 



Northwestern State 
University students go to the 
polls Nov. 18 to elect a coed 
from among 18 nominees. This 
coed will reign as queen of the 
fifth annual Winter Ball , 
according to Student Union 
Board President Val Mar- 
million. 

The student receiving the 
most votes will be crowned as 
Winter Ball Queen, and the 
eight receiving the next 
highest number of votes will 
serve on the court. The ball is 
scheduled for Dec. 15 at 8 p.m. 
in the Student Union 
Ballroom. Dress is formal. 

Northwestern's Student 
Union Governing Board and 
various Student Union 
committees select nominees 
for the honor. The Student 
Union sponsors the annual 
event. 

The queen and members of 
the court will be selected on 
the basis of leadership and 
service to the university. 

Frankie Gaspar O'Quinn of 
Morgan City, last year's 
Winter Ball Queen, has been 
invited to participate in this 
year's ball and crown the new 
queen. 

Nominated for Winter Ball 
Queen are: 



Julie Barron is a 
cheerleader, on the school 
spirit committee, and a 
member of the National 
Collegiate Association of 
Serretaries. 



Players, Kappa Delta Pi, 
Sigma Sigma Sigma 
president, Purple Jackets, Phi 
Kappa Phi, Blue Key 
Sweetheart, Wesley Foun- 
dation, Home Economics 
Club, 1970 Homecoming Court. 




Gras Ball Narrator, Student 
Finance Commission 
Secretary, SGA Student 
Services Committee - SGA, 
Library Committee Student 
Coordinator - SGA, Dean's 
Committee for Revision of 
Education 102 Course, SLTA - 
Social Chairman and 
President, and Who's Who in 
American Colleges and 
Universities. 



Shirley Dickson was on the 
following: Student Union 
Governing Board vice- 
president of Programs, 
Student Union Research and 
Development Committee 
Chairman, Louisiana Youth 
Seminar Counselor, Student 
Union Social Activities 
Committee Secretary, ACU-I 
Workshop Leader, SLTA, 
Home Economics 
Association- Historian and 
President, Co-Chairman of 
Winter Ball Acitivites 



affiliated with the following: 
Associated Women Student's 
President, Purple Jackets and 
Who's Who in American 
Colleges and Universities. 



Teresa Brown 
Teresa Brown participates 
in the following organizations : 
Social Activities Committee, 
Student Union, NAACP- 
secretary, and United Society. 





Koxie Cariere 

Roxie Cariere is affiliated 
with the following 
organizations: SGA 
Freshman Associate, 
School Spirit Committee, 
Psychology Club, Kappa 
Sigma Rush Club, AWS 
Publicity Chairman, Sabine 
Dormitory, Miss Shreveport 
Pageant - 4th runner-up Lady 
of the Bracelet Semi-Finalist - 
"Special Talent", Lady of the 
Bracelet nominee- 1071, 
Cheerleader, Head 
Cheerleader 1971-72, and 
Winter Ball Court. 





student Union Governing 
Board representative-at- 
large. Research and 
Development Committee, 
Natchitoches Parish and NSU 
March of Dimes Chairman, 
Current Sauce Feature 
Editor, State Fair Court, 
Louisiana Youth Seminar 
staff, SGA Entertainment 
Committee, SGA 
Distinguished Lecturer 
Committee, Louisiana 
Soybean Queen, National 
Princess Soya and Beauty 
Pageant Committee, Student 
Union. 



Tri 

w 



Julie Barron 



Kathi Breaseale 

Kathi Breazeale is an S. G. 
A. Freshman Associate, a 
Pom Pon Girl, 1969 Sigma 
Sigma Sigma Pledge Class 
president, 1970 Alpha Lambda 
Delta vice president, Davis 




urctftiatr. 




Nobody else knows 
how to comfort me at night, 
you might. 





"CTS" 

FAMOUS 
MAKE 
DRESSES 

l/ 3 OFF 



COLLECTION 

FOR SENSATIONAL EVENING 
WEAR SHOP 



HUGHES 

FRONT STREET 




Jo Pease 

Jo Pease is associated with 
the following: SGA-Fresh- 
man Secretary-Treasurer, 

SGA Sophomore Secretary- 
Treasurer, AWS Recording 
Secretary, NSU Cheerleader, 
Purple Jackets, Alpha 
Lambda Delta, Student Union 
Governing Board Treasurer, 
School Spirit Committee 
Secretary, Sigma Kappa 
Sorority ; Pledge Class 
President, and vice President, 
Louisiana Youth Seminar 
Counselor, Business Com- 
munications Committee, Phi 
Kappa Phi Sophomore 
Award, Co-Chairman Winter 
Ball Activities and SGA 
Student Welfare Committee. 



Vicki Rabaiais 
Vicki Rabaiais is a Pom Pon 
Girl, State Fair Court, Student 
Union Governing Board, AWS 
representative, Mardi Gras 
Court, and Sigma Sigma 
Siema sororitv 



Leola Fisher 

Leola Fisher has par- 
ticipated in the following: 
cheerleader, United Society, 
NAACP, and School Spirit 
Committee. 



Charlotte Broussard 

Charlotte Broussard is on 
the following: SGA Secretary, 
Junior Class Women's 
Representative, Student 
Union Hospitality Chairman, 
Student Union Hospitality 
Secretary, Beauty Pageant 
Committee Secretary, Mardi 








War debr 
the Trinic 
Band. 

For two 1 
natives hek 
spell-bo und 
The band in 
coliseum 
inesday, No 
the theme a 
Barnum, Bi 
et. al - "Le 

3 .COS." 

The gn 

Karen Richey following thi 

Karen Richey participates .' World War 
in the following organizations: I Using an 
AWS Dormitory Officer, 
Student Union Decoration 
Committee Chairman, 
Student Union Decoration 
Committee Outstanding 
Member-1971, Sigma Kappa 
sorority pledge class 
treasurer. 



Diana Provehza 

Diana Provenza is on the 
Student Court, Music and 
Films Committee, Student 
Union, Sigma Kappa Sorority, 
and SLTA. 



Debbie Hardaway 

Debbie Hardaway has been 
associated with the following 
organizations: Mardi Gras 
Court, Winter Ball Court, 
Student Union Governing 
Board Publicity Chairman, 
Sigma Alpha Eta, Dormitory 
President-Sabine Dormitory, 
SLTA, NSU Chorale, and 
Sigma Kappa Sorority 
Assistant Pledge Trainer. 



Debbie Wallace 

Debbie Wallace is 
associated with the followii 
organizations: Who's Who in 
American Colleges and 
Universities, Purple Jackets, 
State Fair Queen, Mardi Gras 
Queen, Winter Ball Court, 
Homecoming Court, Sigma 
Kappa Sorority President, 
first vice-president, 
corresponding secretary, 
Student Union Governing 
Board secretary, Circle-K 
Sweetheart, Pi Kappa Phi 
Rose. Pi Kappa Phi Little 
Sisters-President, Kappa 
Delta Pi educational 
fraternity, Lady of the 
Bracelet Pageant-Semi 
Finalist, and Louisiana Youth 
Seminar counselor. 




A founder of 



Shirley Dickson 



DISCOUNT 

SELF-SERVICE 

GAS!!!! 



REG. 30.9 



PREM. 33.9 



LINDSEY PAK-A-BAG 

BAN KAMERICARD & MASTER CHARGE 
ACCEPTED 

Hwy. 1 Sout h Phone 352 -3383 





Katie Van Asselburg 

Katie Van Asselburg par- 
ticipates in the foUowing;^"^"^^ 
Pom Pon Girl Student Union J ^ Lufkin i 
Music and Films Committee, !and ' a former 
Chairman, State Fair Court,? jN ew York S 
Sigma Kappa Sorority Pledgej^and W Lufl 
Class President, Sigma Kappa, | appoillt ed Co 
Sorority Assistant Rushj, Commission 
Chairman, AWS Dormitory] I Department 
Representative, Alp ha;| Protection. Ht 
Lambda Delta. trustee of th( 

ference of ( 
Jews, and 
^Council on 
i Delinquency.) 



Lynn 

Lynn Killen 
Association 



Killen 

, Student Body 
President, is 



Jeanne Vige 
Jeanne Vige participates in 
Kristie Roach the following: NSU Band 

Kristie Roach is on the member, ROTC Sponsor, 
following: Phi Mu social Student Union Entertainment 
sorority, AWS Out- Committee. Phi Mu so" 31 
standing Freshman Woman, sorority, and Phi Mu Pledge 
SGA Freshman Associate, 



Class President. 



Beaver Productions Presents 



I We have heaj 
i about the " 
fSmacking as 
•^Puritanism. 
.Sunday School 
I ho st of 
Aphorisms p 
Wgone era, it i 
■nost excitini 
■described a rm 
jiorce of our soc 
j) is downright on 
i whether we ae 
Jfhe "work ethi 
Mvely an issue i 
I future as it t 
1} determining ou 

Cheryl Weaton . . 

Cheryl Wheaton was on J! t became 

the Homecoming Court 1971. , y ye3rS * 

America in 

of t 






Also Appearing: CURVED AIR 

HIRSCH MEMORIAL 
COLISEUM 

SHREVEPORT, 
LOUISIANA 

FRIDAY, NOV. 19, 1971 

Doors Open - 7 p.m. T | Pkpl .. ^ nn 
Show Begins - p.m. mm - nM 

TICKETS AVAILABLE AT THESE LOCATIONS 



STAN'S RECORD SHOPS 

IN SHREVEPORT 



ALL FOUR LOCATIONS 

Downtown / Shreve City 
Southville Center / Sunset Center 



decades 
century as ; 
abundance. We 
continent as a 
ffodt :ing macl 
»e poured an 
'Pply of raw 
*Tn which wi 
lually inexha 
It the good thin 
fork week 
Sinology less 
Ividual's load, 
'vernment tc 
'ore paternj 
*cause it al 
itomatic, so e 
* meaning of 
'trinsic valu 
ibutions becan 
>nfused-for a 
Young peoph 
icouraged to bi 
^ntle ruminat 
; iousness III wc 
esher, gree 
'nsigned the \ 
'e junk he£ 
; iousness I, p 
eadtosubstitut 
is s harsh, less 
Id less demanc 
Now, today, o 
'ciety stands ir 
cities, < 
basement of 
er itage, and li 
r eat wealth 
'aehine slowly 
It. Looking f 
''ution, we seek 
le chanic to get i 
ear agai 
r oblems only 
et "stood. Sureh 
"tton o press ( 
Someone to kic 
!t nedy seems 
^aped us; cur 



Tuesday, November 16, 1971, THE CURRENT SAUCE Page 5 



I 



Trinidad Drums Give 
Effects Of Orchestra 



War debris has its uses - ask 
<the Trinidad Tripoli Steel 
Band. 

For two hours, the Trinidad 
natives held over 1,200 persons 
spell-bound with their music. 
The band initially warmed the 
'coliseum audience Wed- 
nesday, Nov. 10, by playing 
the theme song from Ringling, 
Barnum, Bailey, Beatty, Cole, 
; et. al - "Let's Go to the Cir- 
cus." 



The group, organized 
ey A .following the depression after 

irticipates" World War II, uses only in- 
inizations: I Usin 8 311 excellent corn- 
Officer, 
ecoration 
airman, 
'ecoration 
standing 
la Kappa 
! class 



by Pete Dove 

bination of showmanship and 
music, the Trinidad Band held 
the audience's attention by 
moving skillfully between 
classical and semi-rock. 

The colorfully dressed 
group played songs ranging 
from "William Tell's Over- 
ture" and part of Beethovan to 
"Aquarius" from"Hair." 
Sitting in the audience, one 
could image listening to a full- 
string orchestra. During 
Khachaturian's famous 
"Sabre Dance" one could 
almost see Russian Cossacks 
swinging their sabres and 
dancing. 




Members of the Trinidad Steel Rand 



struments made from 50- 
gallon oil drums. The in- 
struments, made by one of the 
band members with a ham- 
mer and punch, are arranged 
in tone to represent 
everything from violins and 
cellos to wind instruments. 

The group went out into the 
audience hunting for persons 
to join in and swing with the 
music. 

Moving like the Pied Piper 
around and through the crowd 
in Prather Coliseum, a band 
member got some of the 
audience to go on stage and 
march in and around the band 
during a number. 

Following the closing 
number ' ' Alleheua 
Chorus"and two standing 
ovations, several persons took 
advantage of an open invition 
to inspect the band's in- 
struments. 

As the Trinidad Tripoli Steel 
Band leader said at the first of 
the program, "I would like to 
thank the U.S.Navy for all the 
wonderful garbage they left 
behind." It goes to show that if 
a person has the will power he 
can make music out of 
anything — and music the 
Trinidad Tripoli Steel Band 
did make Wednesday night. 



elburg 

lburg par- 
following :.j 
lent Union 
Committal 
r air Court,* 
rity Pledge; 
5m a Kappa* 
»nt Rush] 
Dormitory] 
;, Alpha; 



)|Campus Colloquy 

'Work Ethic' Revisited 




jfon 

m was on 



|A founder of the investment 
banking concern of Donald- 
son, Lufkin & Jenrette, Inc., 
and a former governor of the 
New York Stock Exchange, 
Dand W. Lufkin was recently 
appointed Connecticut's first 
Commissioner of its new 
Department of Environmental 
Protection. He also serves as a 
trustee of the National Con- 
ference of Christians and 
Jews, and the National 
Council on Crime and 
Delinquency. ) 

We have heard a lot recently 
about the "work ethic". 
Smacking ai it does of 
Puritanism, Calvinism, 
Sunday School maxims and a 
host of self-righteous 
aphorisms popular in a 
bygone era, it is not one of the 
most exciting phrases to 
^escribed a major motivating 
force of our society. In fact, it 
'is downright out of style! But, 
whether we accept it or not, 
[he "work ethic" will be as 
lively an issue in shaping our 
future as it has been in 
ermining our*past. 

It became popular about 
twenty years ago to speak of 



^ 1971 America in the closing 
fecades of the twentieth 
century as a society of 
abundance. We envisioned our 

Lamtinent as a great wealth- 
fodi) :ing machine into which 
*e poured an inexhaustible 
Jpply of raw materials and 
Srm which we received an 
ually inexhaustible supply 
the good things of life. The 
ork week shortened. 
1 technology lessened the in- 
Ividual's load, 
overnment took an ever- 
'ore paternalistic cast, 
ecause it all seemed so 
utomatic, so effortless, both 
le meaning of work and its 
ttrinsic value and con- 
ibutions became blurred and 
Jnfused-for a time. 
Young people, especially, 
feouraged to believe that the 
entle ruminations of Con- 
-iousness III would produce a 
esher, greener nation, 
>nsigned the work ethic to 
'e junk heap of Con- 
: iousness I, preferring in- 
ead to substitute other ethics 
ls s harsh, less competitive, 
"d less demanding. 
Now, today, our embattled 
>ciety stands in the ruins of 
s cities, amidst the 
basement of its natural 
jpvMC' er itage, and listens to the 
IwINO- reat wealth-producing 
la chine slowly clank to a 
B. Looking for an easy 
''ution, we seek some magic 
techanic to get it operating in 
'§h gear again, to solve 
r oblems only vaguely un- 
^stood. Surely there's a 
"tton to press or something 
f Someone to kick. Sadly, the 
fttiedy seems to have 
^aped us; curiously, it is 



IONS 

e City 
set Center 



by Dan W. Lufkin 

that musty old-fashioned 
phrase "work ethic" that may 
prove our salvation yet. 

The work ehtic implies, first 
of all, that there is meaningful 
work to be done. Surely all of 
us, whether on the con- 
servative right or radical left, 
stuffed shirts or shirtless, can 
agree on this fact. In America 
today, there is more work to 
be done than people or wealth 
to do it. We have a continent to 
clean up and rebuild. There 
are cities to restore, resources 
to reclaim, raw materials to 
harvest more wisely and 
products to manufacture more 
safely and with greater care 
for the consequences of their 
distribution. A decade ago, we 
looked to t'e primitive 
emerging nations as the great 
arena of the work ethic. Now 
we see that sophisticated, 
developed nations stand in 
even greater need and that 
without much hard, con- 
sturctive effort, they will 
rapidly become the declining 
nations buried under their own 
excesses. 

Having agreed on the need 
for work, the nature of the 
ethic must be considered. Is it 
ethical to work in the profit 
system? Is work under such a 
system as ennobling as work 
in a "commune" or a 
"people's republic"? Here 
again I think that the answer 
is self-evident. We are, the 
golden egg. For some the 
profit is money, for others, 
perquisites, for still others, it 
is an intangible set of values- 
society, not self-directed. But 
the glory of our pluralistic, 
multi-valued system is that 
there is ethic enough for 



everybody-just as there is 
work enough to go around. 

Money profit will motivate 
many, thank heavens, 
enabling our enterprises to 
supply our needs, modernize, 
diversify, protect against 
pollution and play a more 
significant role in activities 
such as minority groups job 
training and urban rebuilding. 

And spititual profit will 
motivate still others as they 
work in fields where monetary 
compensation is not 
paramount but where the 
satisfaction of service to 
mankind is its own reward. 

Whatever the medium, and I 
don't think the medium is 
overly important, hard, 
honest, creative work of all 
kinds will be needed if we as a 
society or as individuals are to 
have a future. And because 
there is so much to be done, 
there can be no free ride for 
the able, the strong, and the 
wise-not if we, our system 
and our way of life are to 
survive. 

ROTC Flips 

Monday morning is the time 
to start the week with o new 
step, and two R. O. T. C. 
members decided to do just 
that. 

Not many people were 
present to watch the flag 
raising ceremony in front of 
St. Denis dining hall at 7:30 
yesterday morning, but what 
occurred was the usual un- 
furling and salutes. 

It was not until the two 
young men were about to 
leave did someone decide to 
tell them the flag was upside 
down! 



THERE WILL BE AN 

ORGANIZATIONAL 
MEETING FOR 

STUDENTS FOR 
J. BENNETT 
JOHNSTON 

FOR GOVERNOR 

Tuesday, Nov. 16th 
at 7:00 

111 East 5th St. 

Johnston Headquarters 

PHONE 352-9500 

Pd„ for by Mrs. Jack Brittain 




Student Has 
Show Of Pets 



by Lenette Thornsberry 



SPANISH CLUB — Dr. and Mrs. Ramon Brodermann of the Spanish Department served 
barbeque chicken and Spanish foods to members of the Spanish Club Thursday night, Nov. 11, 
at their home. The Spanish Club is comprised mostly of Spanish majors and minors. Spanish 
music mingled in with both Spanish and English talking to provide a festive mood. Some of 
those attending, left to right, are Carlos Ventura, Janice Muery, Fernando Fialles, 
Joaquin Aquero and Shirleen Beppu. Standing, Vicki Cranford, Mrs. Brodermann, Nora 
Paredes, Dr. Brodermann, Pat Carrier, and Jeannette Perkins. 

Search Starts For Miss Universe 



The search for the most 
beautiful and gracious girl in 
the state of Louisiana is on. . . . 
Girls from 18 through 28 years 
of age, who have never been 
married, and with at least six 
month residency in the state of 
Louisiana (including colleges 
or Universities), may qualify 
to compete for the MISS 
LOUISIANA UNIVERSE 
CROWN FOR 1972. 

The "Miss Louisiana 
Universe" pageant will be 
held at the Shreveport Civic 
Theatre, Friday, February 
25th and Saturday February 
26th. Contestants will be 
hosted at the Captain Shreve 
Hotel, and will compete in 
Personal Interview, Swimsuit 
and Evening Gown com- 
petition, NO TALENT 
REQUIRED. 

Our new 1972 MISS 
LOUISIANA UNIVERSE will 
have a glamorous ten days, all 
expense paid trip to San Juan, 
Puerto Rico in May. There she 
will compete for the coveted 
MISS U.S.A. CROWN. 
Hopefully, she will stay on to 
become MISS UNIVERSE 
1972 

This year's Miss Louisiana 
pageant will be entitled "That 
Mardi Gras Feeling" starring 
Louisiana's most beautiful 
girls and featuring the award 
winning Parkway High School 
Stage Band. . A the Parkway 
High School 35 voice choir. 
Diana Risenstein, our current 
"Miss Louisiana Universe 
1971" and many other 
stimulating guest artists will 
perform. 

Films Shown 
By Baha' i s 

The Baha'i Club sponsored a 
film festival Wednesday, 
November 10, and Thursday, 
November 11, in the Arts and 
Sciences Auditorium. There 
was standing room only as M| jj 
several shows were presented. 

The movies were donated 
free of charge by a Shreveport 
film collector of the Baha'i 
faith. The shows presented 
ranged from horror to comedy 
with son> dence fiction. 
John Mite' vas in charge. 

During the "Dracula" 
movie, one spectator, Larry 
Prince, was overcome with 
the film's realism and fainted, 
but later revived. 



All girls interested should 
write or call Miss Louisiana 
Universe Headquarters Mr. 
David Mateer, Executive 
Director or Norma Thomas, 
State Supervisor in care of 
Mister Lynn's, Inc. -Town 



House-Shreveport, Louisiana 
71101 Phone (318) 422-9387. 

Interviews will be held 
periodically. The first date 
was Saturday Nov. 13th. 

Call Or Write For Your 
Appointment . 



Most people have had some 
kind of pet animal during their 
lifetime and it is not unusual to 
find someone who has a small 
aquarium stocked with fish. 
But how many people have 25 
to 30 tanks of fish in their 
home? 

At least one NSU student 
has this avid interest in fish. 
Cynthia Kitler not only takes 
care of this many fish, but also 
is doing a major research 
-paper on the reproductive 
habits of two types of 
the Tilapia fish found in Israel 
and Central and Southwestern 
Africa. These fish are kept in 
the Biology Building. 

Kitler is a graduate student 
in biology from Shreveport. 
She is an active member of the 
Ark-La-Tex Aquarium 
Society. This society annually 
presents a fish show in 
Shreveport and fish hobbyists 
from several states par- 
ticipate. This year the show, in 
which Kitler will participate, 
will be held in the G. C. 
Murphy store in the Shreve 
City Shopping Center in 
Shreveport from Nov. 30 to 



Dec. 4. There will be no ad- 
mission charge and door 
prizes will be given. 

Kitler has also participated 
in shows in Oklahoma. Texas, 
Arkansas, and Tennesse. 
Tanks in the shows have 
ranged in size from l a cup to 
250 gal. Some have even been 
homemade 

The Ark-La-Tex Aquarium 
Society held its first show in 
1968 and presented six 
awards. This year the Society 
will present 23 trophies in the 
junior, senior, and novice 
divisions, and in divisions of 
fish. 

Fish are divided into 
categories of live bearer, 
family, condition, fin type, 
coloration, size, deportment, 
and overall appearance. 

Purchasing and main- 
taining the fish is not a very 
expensive hobby. Prices for 
individual fish can range from 
39 cents for a goldfish to 65 
dollars for a special variety of 
tropical fish depending on its 
condition. 



Things To Do On Rainy Days 

By John F. Becerra 

1. Put on your blue suede shoes. 

2. Look through your collection of lint. 

3. Count the hairs on your head. 

4. Call the first phone number that comes into your head. 

5. Look around the window instead of through it. 

6. Write a letter to someone fictitious. 

7. Jump up and down while standing on your head. 

8. Count backwards from 1,000,000,000,000. 

9. Look in the mirror and make an ugly face. 

10. Shoot into space. 

11. Taste your wall. 

12. Knit yourself a bear rug. 

13. Paint purple polkadots on the underside of all your chairs. 

14. Make your mind go blank. 

15. Open the door and run as far as you can before it closes. 

16. Blink your eyes til you become dizzy. 

17. Get the phone book and count all the names in it. 

18. See if you can catch a house fly. 

19. Ask your gold fish if he wants a glass of water. 

20. Try writing your zip code in Roman numerals. 

21. Go out and get wet! 







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AWARDS — Trophies, ribbons, and awards are nothing new 
to Cynthia Kitler who has placed numerous times in fish 
shows all around the country. Pictured are just some of her 
awards, as she holds a poster announcing the Ark-La-Tex 
Aquarium Society's show. She belongs to the group and will 
have entries in the show. 




Set 

Pictured 
Only ... 

\ $ 75.00 

Six^_ 
Diamonds 

Nowadays 
Wedding Rings 
are wonderful! 

A few years ago there was 
just a handful of fine styles 
■ ■ ■ but now the choice is 
fabulous! 

So come in. take your time. 
Try them on. Get their 
"feel." Look them over. 
Then tell your friends that 
you've found the most 
heavenly rings in the 
world. We're wedding ringl 
specialists — and proud of 
it! Many styles to 
choose from . 

Use Our Convenient 
Layaway Plan 

CARTERS 
JEWELRY 

236 Keyser 352-8940 




HUGHES 

FRONT ST. 




Page 6 THE CURRENT SAUCE, Tuesday, November 16, 1971 



Opera Slated For Dec. 8-11 



FRANKLY SPEAKING 



Northwestern's production 
of Bertolt Brecht's The 
Threepenny Opera will be one 
of the most unusual stagings 
ever seen at the University 
Theatre when the curtain goes 
up December 8. 

The show is slated for four 
performances, December 8- 
11, with curtain at 8 p.m. each 
evening. Reservations for the 
productions will be accepted 
beginning in the near future. 

Dr. Robert Black, chairman 
of the Speech and Journalism 
Department and Director of 
the University Theatre, has 
said of this script that it 
"utilizes a lot of people, but it 
will be done quite simply. It 
gives us a chance to show a 
lot of versatility." 

Black stated that there were 
four or five reasons why he 
selected this show for his first 
directoral assignment at NSU, 



and why he chose to enter this 
show in the American College 
Theatre Festival (ACTF). 

"Well, this is a rare thing," 
Black commented. "This is a 
show with music which can be 
done simply, with a minimum 
of set and production. 
Secondly, the music in the 
score is most compelling. 

"Then I felt that this script 
holds great interest to the cast 
and crew in terms of 
training," Black continued. 
"We are in educational 
theatre to provide a wide 
range of laboratory ex- 
periences in theatre arts for 
our students. But this show 
will also be entertaining and 
meaningful for our audiences. 

"Furthermore, in terms of 
the festival (ACTF)," the 
director continued, "this show 
will give our department an 
opportunity to display a 



variety of talents, which I 
have found to be quite 
abundant. And, of course, the 
popularity of the show is well 
established. It has been met 
with great success wherever it 
has been done across the 
country. It should provide a 
new experience for theatre 
goers in this area and for the 
performers and technicians 
here at NSU." 

The Threepenny Opera, 
translated from Brecht's 
German by Marc Blitzstein, is 
part of Brecht's "theatre of 
alienation." The music in the 
show, which was written by 
the late Kurt Weill, is haunting 
and compelling. 

The plot revolves around the 



perils and romances of 
Captain Macheath, otherwise 
known in London as Mack the 
Knife. With the stage filled 
with beggars, thieves, and 
"the monstrous numbers of 
the poor" the show presents a 
moral message to receptive 
eyes and ears. 

NSU's staging of 
Threepenny Opera will 
comprise a cast of 21 students 
plus an orchestra of four 
persons and a stage crew of 
over 30 people. Set design and 
lighting will be executed by 
Bill Basham, technical 
director of the University 
Theatre, and costumes will be 
provided by Louella Stewart, 
costume mistress of the 
theatre. 



01TD00R INFORMAL COLOR PORTRAITS 

Here's what you do. 

Come in personally to Guillet Studio (by 
the Zesto). Discuss with us what you will 
wear, How you would like your portrait 
made and when. By the way, Couples at 
the Sam e Price! Please do not call, com e 
in personally. This offer is for a limited 
time. . .Blast on down, Pictures are 
GREAT CHRISTMAS GIFTS. 



1- 8 x 10 or 2-5 x 7's 

2- 8 x 10's plus 8 wallet 

1-8 x 10 plus 4-4 x5's 

4-5 x7's plus 8 wallet 

1-8 x 10 plus 2-5 x 7's 

1-1 1 x 14 plus 1-8 x 10 
plus 2-5 x 7's 



*24.95 
$ 44.95 
*34.95 
$ 44.95 
*34.95 
^64.95 



john c. guillet 

403 SECOND STRFF1 '-' *J 



403 SECOND STREET 
TELEPHONE 352-2381 
HOME 352-5736 



NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA 



University Press 
Publishes Book 



fay Phil Frank ******************** 




'HAD TO COfAB EARLV FDR OUR. 



The University of Alabama 
Press has published a book 
written by Dr. Tom H.Wells, 
who was associate professor 
of history at Northwestern 
until his death last spring. 

Entitled "The Confederate 
Navy: A Study in 
Organization," the book was 
written by Wells as his doc- 
toral dissertation at Emory 
University in 1963. 

In 1969, the manuscript won 
the Mrs. Simon Baruch 
University Award given 
by the United Daughters of the 
Confederacy for the best 
unpublished book or 




Dr. Tom Wells 



monograph of high merit in 
the field of Southern history 
during the period of the 
Confederacy. 

Wells, who had been a 
member of the Northwestern 
Department of History faculty 
since 1963, died last April. 

Considered a national 
authority on Naval history, 
Wells was author of several 
books, booklets and articles 
for professional journals. 
Among books he authored 
were "The Slave Ship Wan- 
derer," "Commodore Moore 
and the Texas Navy," and 
"The Texas Navy." 

A native of Austin, Texas, 
Wells was a retired Naval 
officer. He served in the U.S. 
Navy from 1935 until 1960, 
retiring as a commander. 
During his career in the 
service, he was commanding 
officer of a destroyer and 
served for a year as executive 
officer of the Naval Reserve 
Officers Training Corps at the 
University of Texas. 

In recent years, Wells had 
worked toward the restoration 
of his historical home on Cane 
River. Built around 1776, the 
fold Williams-Tauzin home is 
; considered to be the oldest 
residence in Northwest 
Louisiana and is a Nat- 
chitoches showplace. 



Meet the Great Impersonators 
by Foster Grant. 

New styles, new colors, we have them all. With polarized and 
ff77 Impact 1 " lenses.The Great Impersonators by Foster Grant.They 
let you be whoever you want to be. Even yourself. 




/ iw y^k 

s w ffi &yr~y 



**** 



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Club Sponsors 
Turkey Shoot 



The Industrial Education 
Club of Northwestern will 
sponsor it's annual "Turkey 
Shoot" Tuesday, November 
16, from 10:00 a.m.to 5:00 pjn. 
in front of the NSU dairy. 

There will be at least five 
turkeys awarded. The top four 
shooters in the men's division 
will each receive a turkey and 
the top shooter in the women's 
division. 



The shoot is open to all NSU 
students, faculty, and staff. 
Entrance fees are fifty cents 
per shot, or three shots for a 
dollar. 

Guns of 12,16,20,and 410 
gauge will be provided by the 
club, as will be the shells. 
However, if individuals would 
rather, they may bring their 
own guns. 



May 29 : 20,000 gathered at the Weymouth, England, sands to 
see whether the "Great Pyramid" prophecy of destruction 
by a tidal wave would come true. It didn't. 

f 

Sept. 24: Roy Roy, favorite white collie dog of President 
Coolidge, died of stomach ulcers at Walter Reed Hospital, 
Washington, D.C., is responsible for chocolate pie, Mrs. King 
revealed. 

Oct. 23: Dr. Mansfield Robinson sent from St. Albans, 
England, a wireless message to Compararu, the big-eared 
woman of Mars. No reply was received until October 26, 
when word came that Mars is a wicked planet not fit to 
associate with this earth. 

Nov. 22: A seven-month-old baby, with a tag marked 
"Perishable, Please Rush" tied to its arm, arrived at 
Guyaquil, Ecuador, by air from Buenaventura, Colombia. 
The child was carried as parcel post and was in good health 
as its father received it through the parcel window of the post 
office. 



An orangutan in the Topeka, 
Kansas Zoo paints pictures on 
canvas. What's more, when 
one of his oils was entered in a 
human art show under a 
phony name recently, it was 
awarded first prize. While this 
may say someth-ig about the 
judgment of the critics, the 
ape's feat has more important 



aspects. According to October 
SCIENCE DIGEST, the five- 
year-old orang, Djakarta Jim, 
is providing physical an- 
thropologists with vaulable 
information about ape 
proclivity for tool invention 
and use - something that has 
been in serious question until 
now. 



Poetry Passages 



Pa 



* ******************* 



APPOINTMENT 



Lord, now I lay me down to sleep, 
But first, I'd like with you to speak. 
You were with me through this day, 
You know I stumbled on the way 
Forgetting you were very near 
With Grace to guide and Joy to cheer. 



You heard me growl, you saw me dart 
A sullen glance that wounds the heart. 
You knew my fears, and heartaches, too, 
The loneliness inside, that grew, 
And how you yearned to fill my heart 
With God's pure love, a fresh new start. 



But, courteous Lord, who will not do 
This wondrous work till bidden to, 
Please help me in the morning bright. 
When I awake from each good night, 
When the day is still all new, 
To take some needed time with you. 




t / 

JFC OFFICE 

Borskey, se< 
president; D< 



Mantha King &aker, parlii 



THE PERENNIAL PLIGHT 



r 



If one blossom alone, it would surely be dead, 
But fortunately it's a plant instead. 
And tho one blossom was pulled apart 
Exposing a half-grown, too fragile heart 
To the storm, the flood, and the cold and the drought 
Its petals shattered, its brief battle fought- 
In the midst of the ruin, down deep in the root 
A new propagation, an eternal fruit 
Stronger, richer and fairer will be. 
The angels around it will say as they see, 
"One blossom alone, and it would be dead 
But gloriously, it's a plant instead." 

Mantha 



+****$$ :£ $ ojc. $ $ $ $ ji- : i- ^ $ -i : ^ 

| Tales of Of 1 928 § 



Feb. 18: At Eastland, Texas, a horned toad, sealed alive in 
the cornerstone of the Court House 31 years ago, was alive 
when the stone was removed, according to County Judge 
Edward S. Pritchard. 

May 7: At Yonkers, N.Y., City Judge Roote exonerated a 
blind dog which had bitten a deaf man who bumped into it. 




Looking 



at 
Books 



Aca 
Colo 



Acacia Fi 
lational co 
paternity, is 
Kingjstablishment 

chapter at Norl 
iM University of '. 
mnouncement 

tendy Willis, E 
FC , which voti 
meeting to a 
rolonize. 

Acacia has 
apters natio: 



Dedicated to Richard the 
Lion-Hearted, Who's Afraid?-- 
The Phobic's Handbook by 
Barbara Fried runs the gamut 
from Anxiety to Space with 
such rare, nongarden 
varieties of phobias as fear of 
exhaust pipes, bowls of waxed 
fruit, hippopotamuses and 
tuna fish thrown in for good 
measure (McGraw-Hill, 
$5.95). 

Presented in a wry and 
witty style, this array of 
human fears and hangups will 
provide many a chuckle for 
the non-phobic reader: 
phobias are intrinsically 
funny-to other people. Per- 
sons who do have 
unreasonable fears will 
discover in these pages that 
they are neither alone nor 
beyond help. 

As Mrs. Fried notes, it is 
true that "in a world where 
television sets radiate silent 
menace in a corner of your 
living room, and where the 
very air you breathe is killing 
you, the line between what is 
and what is not realistically 
dangerous does tend to be 
rather fuzzy. Nonetheless, 
everyone will probably agree 
that caterpillars, cats, 
thunder, a bowl of fruit, blood, 




T he Fori) 1 1 deleft 

ftpple. (Baker's) 



likre lw,^ J\PPLE DAY 

Wed., Nov. 1 7 th 

Nominate, Dinners For The, 

SOUR APPLE AWARD 
GOOD APPLE fUJPiRD 

(RuU« Ported |M tSiORCt') 

i£ 30 - 5 O % SI ic«- Off 

\o9 V S*ltcK<J 8e>oks,CxrAs, 



going over a bridge, the dark,' 
automobile tailpipes, going 
school, and butterflies are ro 
in themselves harmful; yet 
these things terrify somebody 
A phobic will even admit tha^ 
large shiny green leavel 
cannot possibly hurt hirff 
After admitting it, however 
he will go right on beinj 
afraid and the more you try to 
talk him out of it, the quicker 
you make him go elsewhere 
Furthermore, the author 
points out, the phobic'! 
anxiety is out of proportion to 
the actual risk even when i 
real hazard is involved as in 
flying. 

"Such totally unrealistic 
behavior can only mean that 
the phobic is not reacting to 
the object itself but that, in- 
stead, the object must stand 
for something else, although 
only to him-and that 
something else is what he's 
responding to. Which is to saj 
that a phobic object, idea, or 
situation is actually » 
projection of an anxiety- 
provoking idea that your 
conscious mind doesn't want 
to know about, but that your 
unconscious mind insists in 
thinking about anyway. 

"The trouble is that the 
unconscious doesn't kno« 
from being reasonable, and 
the damn thing never 
forgets." 

Basically, Who's Afraid? is 
a descriptive book about 
phobias-what causes them! 
who has them, what they are 
like, how we react to them, 
what some of the more 
prevalent ones are, and wha' 
they mean psychologically 
and socially. It owes it 5 
charming and captivating 
quality to the talent of Bar- 
bara Fried, author of M 
popular The Middle-AO* 
Crisis, and Seymour Chwast. 
partner in the famous Push' 
Pen Studios, whose elegant 
and sardonic illustrations 
have graced the media i° 
every form: his Little-Man - 
Afraid with hair standing U P 
on end enhances & e 
sophisticated, light text and i s 
a delight to the eye. 

Although the book's m*" 1 
approach is humorous, ^ e 
information it provides 
technically a n d 



em in Loui; 
apters are 

orth east 
iversity ar 
te Universi 
uge. 

Acacia was £ 
the Universii 



psychologically accurate, 
pertinent approaches 



All 
to 



treatment are outlined 3,1 
explained. Its main value to ■ 
reader--besides bein» 
thoroughly entertaining" 1 * 
help in allaying his anxie^ ie 
and shame about be" 1 * 
phobic: phobias are s 
irrational that most suffer er 
do not even admit hav" 1 * 
them. 



In a dem< 
means. 

But, it is 1 

The comr 
democrac 

Journalisn 

For free s 
Princeton, 



This advertise 



■ 



Tuesday, November 16, 1971, THE CURRENT SAUCE Page 7 



Panhellenic Holding Thanksgiving Drive 



00, 



rt. 




FC OFFICERS - Serving as officers for the IntraFraternity Council will be left to right : Billy 
SE y, t ^f 6 ^ 1 ^ Pernid ' ^ vice * res -; J <* Dill, treasurer; Randy Willis, 

. v - ? Xe ' *** vlce "P res -= Vmcent Mastracchio, second vice-pres.; and Everette 

[antha King lfc Ker > parlimentanan. 



r 



Greeks on 
Campus 



Food is being collected by 
the Panhellenic Council to be 
given to the Red Cross for a 

needy family during the 
Thanksgiving Holidays. 

In intramurals, Kappa 
Sigma and Sigma Tau 

Gamma won first and second 
place respectively in the tug- 
Members from the IFC and 
Panhellenic Council met to 
discuss a tentative schedule 

for Greek Week to be held 
during the month of April. 

Sigma Kappa and Pi Kappa 
Phi were awarded the spirit 
stick for the USL Pep Rally. 

of-war competition. Sigma 
Tau is on top with Kappa Sig 
right behind them. 



Acacia Fraternity Deitazeita Thetachi 



ought 




Ionizes At NSU 



Acacia Fraternity, a 
lational college social 
paternity, is planning the 
lanthaKingjstablishment of a new 

liapter at Northwestern State 
University of Louisiana. The 
■innouncement was made by 

pndy Willis, President of the 
:fC , which voted at their Nov. 
I meeting to allow Acacia to 
»lonize. 

Acacia has forty-four 
(hapters nationwide, two of 
Ihem in Louisiana. Nearby 
[hapters are located at 
;e, the darkJorth east Louisiana 
ies, going to^niversity and Louisiana 
flies are novate University at Baton 
nful; yetaiouge. 

V somebody Acacia was f oun ded in 1904 
l admit th^ the University of Michigan 
sen leave), > 

hurt h ul l " i > ' ii ". i in 
X, however, 
on beinj 
e you try to 
the quicks 
elsewhere, 
the author 
i phobic'i 
iroportion to 
ren when a 
/olved as in 



unrealistic 
r mean that 

reacting to 
)ut that, in- 
must stand 
le, although 
-and that 
> what he's 
ich is to say 
jet, idea, or 
ctually » 
n anxiety- 

that your 
oesn't want 
ut that your 
1 insists in 
yway. 
is that the 
jsn't kno« 
onable, and 
ing never 

s Afraid? i« 
jook about 
luses them, 
tiat they are 
ict to theffl. 
the more 
e, and what 
:hologically 
t owes it 5 
captivating 
lent of Bar 
thor of the 
Middle-Ag« 
our Chwast. 
imous Push' 
lose elegant 
llustrations 

e media & 
Little-Man- 
standing U P 
ances th e 
it text and i s 
;ye. 

book's man 1 
norous, th* 
provides *° 

iccurate. ^ 
•oaches to 
mtlined & a 
iin value to 
es beine 
■rtaining'' 1 
his anxiety 
bout being 
as are s ° 
ost suffer** 
imit havmg 



by fourteen Master Masons. 
Although no formal mem- 
bership ties remain today, the 
fraternity's ritual and 

heritage are drawn directly 
from the Masonic Lodge. The 
fraternity takes for its name 

an anglicized Greek word 
which means "everlasting 
life." 

Members of the national 
staff will be on campus during 
the week of Dec. 5 to begin the 
recruitment of members for 
the new colony. 



We're here to serve you. Tell 
us how we can do it tetter. If 
you have a complaint call the 
' Current Sauce at 357-5456. 



Epsilon Beta Chapter of 
Delta Zeta announces the 
Active of the Week as Amy 
Vega, and Pledge of the Week 
as Susie Crawford. 

The Delta Zeta pledges 
enjoyed the pledge exchange 
with the KA pledges. The 
pledges has a weenie roast at 
the home of a Delta Zeta 
alumnus. 

Delta Zeta is having three 
money making projects this 
month. Last week the Chapter 
cleaned a home for an 
alumnus. This past weekend 
we picked up pecans for Dr. 
Arthur Allen. A bake sale is 
planned after the 
Thanksgiving Holidays. 

LeDonna Johnson and Becky 
Young are doing a great job as 
co-chairmen of money- 
making projects. 

Our annual Christmas 
formal is scheduled for Dec. 
11, at the American Legion 
Hall. 



Recently, the brothers of 
Theta Chi and their dates 
enjoyed a dog-patch party on 
Kisatchie Creek. Roasted 
weenies, marshmellows, and 
a bonfire got the evening 
started, along with singing 
and storytelling. 

This past week-end the 
brothers raised money by 
picking pecans on one of the 
local pecan plantations. 
Everyone enjoyed them- 
selves. 

Mid-semester exams are 
over and Theta Chi plans to 
get back into full swing of 
things for the next couple of 
months. 

Plans are being drawn up 
for a Christmas party. Also 
the brothers are finalizing 
plans for spring rush. 

The pledge class is also 
busy now. They are working 
on a social function, a fund 
raising project, and a public 
service project. 



"If freedom of expression is dying, 
it's not because of us." 



In a democratic society it is through education that we are able to learn what freedom of expression 
means. 

But, it is through journalism that freedom of expression lives. 

The communicating of news and ideas to the people around you is one of the most important jobs in a 
democracy. 

Journalism, the job that communicates your freedom of expression. 

For free scholarship and journalism career information, write to The Newspaper Fund, P.O. Box 300 
Princeton, N.J. 08540. Also contact your local newspaper and your school newspaper adviser 

GET INVOLVED 



This advertisement carried as a public service Dy 



The Current Sauce Staff 



Prepared By Howard w. Johnston. Florida Tecf ical university, o-.j-iao, Fla. 



Greek Stats 
In Football 

W L 

SIG TAU 7..1 
KAPPA Sig 5..1 
PIKAP 5. .2 

KA 4..2 
THETACHI 2. .5 
SIG PL E DG ES2..6 
TKE 2.. 7 



Kappa Sigma 

Congratulations to Kappa 
Sigma 's newly elected officers 
for '71-72. They are as 
follows: Jim Harkins, Grand 
Master; Tommy Damico, 
Grand Procurator; Dennis 
Kalmbach, Grand Treasurer; 
Ernie Durfe